In the context of the atheist ideology of communism, the world seems deprived of any divine presence. This is the reason for the Romanian theologian’s effort to restate in the modern times two fundamental theses: first, through the divine reasons, the world remains, even after the fall of the proto-parents, a lair of God in Trinity; second, even this material world occupied a particular place in ... [Show full abstract] the process of man’s spiritual completion, being itself meant for deification through man. The study at hand focuses on the relation maintained by man with the creation’s reasons. Created in the image of Logos as Subject of the uncreated reasons, man must, in his turn, become subject of the created reasons, must gather in himself through conscience, a range as wide as possible of created reasons. In this respect, Staniloae distinguishes between the analytic-discursive capacity of the human reason, by virtue of which any man may know the world’s created reasons and, thus, perceive something of God, and the intuitive capacity of this reason, which, supported and accompanied by the work of grace, allows only the Christian believer to progressively contemplate the uncreated reasons of God, as his spiritual level. Finally, only in and through Christ, man can open the perspective of the thorough knowledge of the created reasons in the world and the possibility to contemplate in spirit the uncreated reasons in God.