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V Lateran Council

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1002-displ | dispo-long- | longe-scatt | scene-youth

     Chapter, 
1501 Intro, 12| then passed from the human scene. We were then raised to 1502 Intro, 2| public utterances of that schismatical assembly, the vaunted quasi-council 1503 Intro, 10| themselves very readily to scholarly studies. Thus there can 1504 Intro, 11| advocates, notaries and scribes, both ecclesiastical and 1505 Intro, 5| the part of all, without a scrutiny being made, then not only 1506 Intro, 10| is held, closed and sealed by them and quickly despatched 1507 Intro, 9| shall come under official seals, to have it published with 1508 Intro, 11| Redeemer, let them not rend the seamless garment of Christ and let 1509 Intro, 9| account, then by means of his secretary or some other member of 1510 Intro, 9| or indirectly, openly or secretly, any obstacle to the said 1511 Intro, 11| aforesaid Pragmatic Sanction, or sections or decrees contained in 1512 Intro, 9| be brought about and be secured from God himself, will devote 1513 Intro, 11| ecclesiastiche tra la Santa Sede e le autorita civili, edited 1514 Intro, 10| not grow up with the good seed or poisons become mixed 1515 Intro, 8| particular which are now seen to be pressing most urgently 1516 Intro, 10| lands and territories; to seize and unjustly hold fiefs, 1517 Intro, 10| tithes; against violators and seizers of churches; against fire-raisers 1518 Intro, 12| for any reasons, and who seizes anything in the house with 1519 Intro, 10| of fields; against those seizing and holding cardinals of 1520 Intro, 9| have been sequestrations, seizures or retentions, then restoration 1521 Intro, 11| but rather for their own self-display. They flatter the idle ears 1522 Intro, 9| freedom of votes in the holy senate may exist, and that, as 1523 Intro, 5| and censures for the said separation, as though they were tearing 1524 Intro, 9| benefices ought not to be sequestrated, held or detained in any 1525 Intro, 2| representative of the most serene emperor, a postponement 1526 Intro, 5| accordance with the magnitude and seriousness of the case, may be approved 1527 Intro, 12| contends by force with his servant-guards, while he is still in the 1528 Intro, 9| the cathedrals are duly served by the appointment of worthy 1529 Intro, 5| people, together with those serving as prefects, castellans, 1530 Intro, 8| in his mercy allows us to settle peace among the christian 1531 Intro, 10| correction of morals, the settlement and limiting of controversies, 1532 Intro, 11| remember, however, that almost seventy years have passed since 1533 Intro, 3| Prie, and Frederick of San Severino, formerly cardinals, and 1534 Intro, 9| have exercised care and severity in their examinations and 1535 Intro, 11| Christ's faithful of both sexes, they are obliged to advise 1536 Intro, 11| constitution Omnis utriusque sexus, let them be considered 1537 Intro, 9| the vices of others the shameful stain of dishonour and provide 1538 Intro, 10| responsibility, and by gradually sharing the burdens by means of 1539 Intro, 9| are obliged to rebuke him sharply in words, if it should happen 1540 Intro, 9| head-covering in public. Shield-bearers are permitted garments somewhat 1541 Intro, 9| chaste and godly life that he shines out before people as one 1542 Intro | first published in Rome shortly after the council ended, 1543 Intro, 10| anxieties resting on our shoulders we come back with constant 1544 Intro | especially since the papacy showed slight inclination to carry 1545 Intro, 11| whom they should rather be showing honour and reverence. They 1546 Intro, 10| proportion as experience shows that disagreement between 1547 Intro, 10| their example, will rightly shrink from committing similar 1548 Intro, 10| regulations of the ordinaries, and shun their courts and judgments. 1549 Intro, 9| pope Clement V which begins Si quis suadente, and also 1550 Intro, 11| writing to all the bishops of Sicily. It was customary for the 1551 Intro, 11| have heard, including the sick and the dying, who say that 1552 Intro, 8| notice of what was being side-tracked by which persons, we restored 1553 Intro, 11| presidents at the council of Siena to transfer the council 1554 Intro, 12| acceptable and submissive in the sight of the divine majesty. Our 1555 Intro, 6| name of Christians and the sign of the most sacred cross, 1556 Intro, 10| been approved by a warrant signed in their own hand, which 1557 Intro, 9| matter, for we consider the significance of all the above things 1558 Intro, 9| principal church, wearing a hood signifying his infamy; but if he has 1559 Intro, 12| to God thanks and those signs of joy which are customary 1560 Intro, 2| those howling dogs, may be silenced and Christians may be able 1561 Intro, 11| directly or indirectly, silently or openly, to presume to 1562 Intro, 9| and ornaments of velvet or silk, but for articles of this 1563 Intro, 9| remain in force. It has similarly been forbidden in the Lateran 1564 Intro, 5| but an apostate and, like Simon, a magicianl and a heresiarch, 1565 Intro, 9| sacred councils, against simoniacs of this kind, and we prescribe 1566 Intro, 11| conclusion. The souls of the simple, of whom we shall have to 1567 Intro, 11| worships one God and firmly and sincerely professes one faith. We 1568 Intro, 5| Roman, universal church in sincerity of heart and deeds and may 1569 Intro, 11| foolishly tear asunder the sinews of the hoped-for virtue. 1570 Intro, 9| the curia . There is one single exception: the said attendants 1571 Intro, 11| the incapacity for all and singular legal acts of any kind, 1572 Intro, 9| custom of a great number of sinners, which should rather be 1573 Intro, 12| indulgence for all their sins, once in their lifetime 1574 Intro, 9| as from the top of Mount Sion, to turn our immediate gaze 1575 Intro, 11| the guilty. Brothers and sisters of the third order, and 1576 Intro, 10| Roman pontiffs Paul II, Sixtus IV, Innocent VIII, Alexander 1577 Intro, 9| wiped out by internecine slaughter, cities and territories 1578 Intro | since the papacy showed slight inclination to carry the 1579 Intro, 10| men and women since, at small expense, it is possible 1580 Intro, 11| freed from the deceits and snares of the prince of darkness. 1581 Intro, 9| of the Apostle, so live a sober, chaste and godly life that 1582 Intro, 9| When we notice, out of solicitude for our said pastoral office, 1583 Intro, 8| arguments, since all the solutions are available. ~But it does 1584 Intro, 9| acts and as intestable . ~Sorcery, by means of enchantments, 1585 Intro, 5| receipt of money, goods of any sort, castles, offices, benefices, 1586 Intro, 9| originate. In order that sounder measures may be taken to 1587 Intro, 12| perceive in the Lord to be soundly in keeping with so distinguished 1588 Intro, 8| pertain to the protection, soundness and extension of the catholic 1589 Intro, 12| firm in the eastern and southern regions. They treat the 1590 Intro, 9| of the church after the sovereign pontiff, it is proper and 1591 Intro, 10| nobility, pre-eminence, sovereignty, power, excellence or dignity 1592 Intro, 8| endure with sorrow) the sower of cockle, the ancient enemy 1593 Intro, 8| statements of this kind, thus sowing heresies which are wholly 1594 Intro, 11| bawling everywhere, not sparing even those who are honoured 1595 Intro, 10| and in speech, unite in speaking in many of the schools in 1596 Intro, 11| superiors are bound to specify and present in person to 1597 Intro, 8| disturbed might be appeased by a speedy remedy, he issued a bull 1598 Intro, 9| time, but he is bound to spend them, as being unjustly 1599 Intro, 9| reckoned that more should be spent. The funeral rites and formal 1600 Intro, 8| from the infidels and the spilling of christian blood, which 1601 Intro, 11| the Apostle states, the spirits have to be tested to see 1602 Intro, 10| Lord of hosts which can spiritually feed the minds of the faithful, 1603 Intro, 9| attract blame by display or splendour or superfluous equipment 1604 Intro, 3| others' ruin, aiming to split asunder the unity of holy 1605 Intro, 9| frequent accusation by the sponsor of the same council, there 1606 Intro, 3| and all of the measures sponsored by the schismatic cardinals 1607 Intro, 5| cardinals, or even in a spontaneous agreement on the part of 1608 Intro, 9| and various scandals are springing up which are not without 1609 Intro, 9| be accounted greedy and squalid on the grounds that they 1610 Intro, 9| determined that they are not to squander thoughtlessly the goods 1611 Intro, 2| strength, power, authority and stability which other general councils 1612 Intro, 9| well as heretics and those stained with some taint of heresy, 1613 Intro, 9| matters. ~In order to make a start, we take up the points which 1614 Intro, 9| contain a clause specifically stating this. If they are drawn 1615 Intro, 12| they were travelling to and staying in Rome for the purposes 1616 Intro, 11| may persist with greater steadiness in an undamaged state the 1617 Intro, 5| canonical way, may undertake the steering of the barque of Peter and 1618 Intro, 5| without penalty or any fear or stigma of perjury. ~Moreover, cardinals 1619 Intro, 6| violence of wars has been stilled and armed conflict set aside. 1620 Intro, 11| not arrange for the first stone of a church being built 1621 Intro, 11| with the other group of story-tellers and liars or to be otherwise 1622 Intro, 11| hear the confessions of strangers. They have no power, however, 1623 Intro, 9| provinces and kingdoms have been stricken, and people cease not to 1624 Intro, 12| general brawling, and to strike and wound while they are 1625 Intro, 5| Angelo in Rome and any other strongholds of the Roman church, notwithstanding 1626 Intro, 5| said authority, the more strongly they shall endure and the 1627 Intro, 11| Raccolta di concordati su materie ecclesiastiche tra 1628 Intro, 9| Clement V which begins Si quis suadente, and also any other apostolic 1629 Intro | Lateranense concilium novissimum sub Iulio II et Leone X celebratum (= 1630 Intro, 11| condemned. Moreover, since subjection to the Roman pontiff is 1631 Intro, 5| church, notwithstanding any submission or oath or pledge given, 1632 Intro, 12| our care, acceptable and submissive in the sight of the divine 1633 Intro, 10| prompted, by a grant of substantial indulgences, to give aid 1634 Intro, 11| ought to agree, provided the suburban friary in question is not 1635 Intro, 12| faith shall take place and a successful triumph over them be accomplished 1636 Intro, 11| into and maintaining that succession of the author and founder 1637 Intro, 8| the council. ~We, as the successor of the concern no less than 1638 Intro, 6| from which we unceasingly suffer distress, towards those 1639 Intro, 11| be such that God's church suffers no scandal from their preaching. 1640 Intro, 8| available. ~But it does not suffice occasionally to clip the 1641 Intro, 5| aforesaid public display suffices for its solemn publication 1642 Intro, 11| at least regarding the sufficiency of their learning and their 1643 Intro, 9| and competent vicars or suffragans, according to what has been 1644 Intro, 8| human beings, and those who suggest doubts on this topic. For 1645 Intro, 11| for themselves teachers to suit their own likings, and will 1646 Intro, 10| of these and other such suits, and whatever follows from 1647 Intro, 2| arrangement of the seasons, as the summer heats approach, in order 1648 Intro, 12| were then raised to the summit of the highest apostolate 1649 Intro, 9| display or splendour or superfluous equipment or in any other 1650 Intro, 12| their pastors; and when we supervise these remedies with ever-present 1651 Intro, 10| prudence, a more attentive supervision. We therefore establish 1652 Intro, 11| pastoral office. We are supplying for each and every defect, 1653 Intro | hand, the council totally suppressed the Pisan schism. It is 1654 Intro, 9| safety and peace and for the suppression of the haughty madness of 1655 Intro, 5| in the chair of pastoral supremacy, so that he may govern the 1656 Intro, 2| of the same brothers from sure knowledge and by the fullness 1657 Intro, 11| and foreign to it, it is surely just for them to be examined 1658 Intro, 11| however, to provide an ampler surety so that observance may be 1659 Intro, 10| individual benefices do not surpass in value, by common reckoning, 1660 Intro, 8| our official duty than to survey, with zeal and care, everything 1661 Intro, 10| without hope of relief, and suspension for a whole year from the 1662 Intro, 10| assessor who is not under suspicion with the parties and to 1663 Intro, 10| among the poor lest they be swallowed up by the greed of usurers 1664 Intro, 8| past, if someone wishes to sweat over such studies, he may 1665 Intro, 11| may rest together in the sweetness of peace, quiet and delight 1666 Intro, 11| consequences may be so completely swept away that not even its memory 1667 Intro, 11| contents to be read, published, sworn to and registered, like 1668 Intro, 11| Nicaea, the Roman synod under Symmachus and the synods in Haimar' 1669 Intro, 4| which were made by the synagogue or quasi-council of Pisa 1670 Intro, 11| approval, whether expressed or tacit, as said above, as well 1671 Intro, 9| those stained with some taint of heresy, or Judaizers, 1672 Intro, 11| distinguishable from old wives' tales. Such things give rise to 1673 Intro, 11| accumulate for themselves teachers to suit their own likings, 1674 Intro, 8| and every philosopher who teaches publicly in the universities 1675 Intro, 11| delusion they foolishly tear asunder the sinews of the 1676 Intro, 5| separation, as though they were tearing the Lord's garment . However, 1677 Intro, 12| wish to suppress audacious tendencies of this kind by fitting 1678 Intro, 12| devout desires and those tending to the common good, out 1679 Intro, 3| council shall be held on the tenth day of the present month 1680 Intro, 10| the church in perpetual tenure, against making regulations 1681 Intro, 4| within a definite adequate term to be established, by a 1682 Intro, 10| or the accusation and may terminate the case according to what 1683 Intro, 9| its conclusion and been terminated by our authority, unless 1684 Intro, 11| interpretation, various terrors, menaces and many other 1685 Intro, 11| order of which they are tertiaries . ~We wish and decree that 1686 Intro, 11| the spirits have to be tested to see whether they come 1687 Intro, 9| dominions, lands and property of theirs through which the said persons 1688 | thereby 1689 | thereof 1690 Intro, 5| malice on the part of evil thinkers and those striving to overthrow 1691 Intro, 12| the fury of the infidels thirsting for christian blood, and 1692 Intro, 9| with persons of less than thirty years of age, there can 1693 Intro, 11| mortal a disease may be thoroughly wiped out and that its consequences 1694 Intro, 10| desire too, to restrain from thoughtless acts of rashness, not so 1695 Intro, 9| they are not to squander thoughtlessly the goods of the churches, 1696 Intro, 9| for peace and our constant thoughts, would regard the faithful 1697 Intro, 8| which they have long been in thrall and may be led back, with 1698 Intro, 11| preach what is false; they threaten, describe and assert to 1699 Intro, 10| to induce and compel, by threats, terror and other indirect 1700 Intro, 9| providence, he acts on the lofty throne of St Peter as vicar on 1701 Intro, 9| happily decided upon by the timely advice and agreement of 1702 Intro | no effect because of the timidity and inadequacy of the recommendations, 1703 Intro, 11| of the Apostle writing to Timothy: For, a time is coming when 1704 Intro, 12| imposing and exacting a tithe on the revenues of churches, 1705 Intro, 5| orders as well as of their titles and honour as cardinals 1706 Intro, 9| absent -- the places of their titular basilica. They are, with 1707 Intro, 9| not that, being free from toils and cares, under cover of 1708 Intro, 11| may have seemed to have tolerated this corruption and abuse, 1709 Intro, 11| the same council of Basel took place -- the transfer being 1710 Intro, 9| apostolate, as from the top of Mount Sion, to turn our 1711 Intro, 8| who suggest doubts on this topic. For the soul not only truly 1712 Intro, 8| would not in the meantime be tormented by the excessive burden 1713 Intro, 11| and maintained in their totality and without change, the 1714 Intro, 11| abusive effect in matters touching on the authority of the 1715 Intro, 11| su materie ecclesiastiche tra la Santa Sede e le autorita 1716 Intro, 5| honesty, all stain and every trace of simony shall be absent, 1717 Intro, 11| church's unity, and for the training and salvation of the souls 1718 Intro, 10| to concern the peace and tranquility of the whole christian state, 1719 Intro, 11| worship and the peace and tranquillity of the universal church. 1720 Intro, 9| and a free and unharmed transit through the dominions, lands 1721 Intro, 10| the world, books -- some translated into Latin from Greek, Hebrew, 1722 Intro, 9| possess mules or horses with trappings and ornaments of velvet 1723 Intro, 5| obstacles to the tricks and traps of Satan and to human presumption 1724 Intro, 12| safe-conduct while they were travelling to and staying in Rome for 1725 Intro, 11| well-disposed affection, treating them with kindness and encouraging 1726 Intro, 3| serious matters due for treatment and discussion in the council 1727 Intro, 5| themselves without pretence or trickery to the other cardinals who 1728 Intro, 5| to set obstacles to the tricks and traps of Satan and to 1729 Intro, 6| favour of the most High) a triumphant outcome. ~In order, however, 1730 Intro, 9| action of these envoys, that truces have been agreed between 1731 Intro, 10| value, by common reckoning, twenty-four golden ducats of the treasury -- 1732 Intro, 9| monasteries before their twenty-second year. ~Indeed, so that suitable 1733 Intro, 9| of churches before their twenty-seventh year of age or of monasteries 1734 Intro, 11| contrary to canonical censures, twisting the sense of scripture in 1735 Intro, 5| resulted in a majority of two-thirds or in the unanimous choice 1736 Intro, 9| prescribe that they be observed unaltered. We wish the penalties they 1737 Intro, 11| predecessor, which begins Unam sanctam, we therefore, with 1738 Intro, 9| abuse, or for any other unapprovable reason, we here and now 1739 Intro, 10| capable of instructing even unbelievers in the holy commandments, 1740 Intro, 6| anxieties from which we unceasingly suffer distress, towards 1741 Intro, 6| security and with a true and unchallengeable papal guarantee, notwithstanding 1742 Intro, 5| preserve the authority of an unchanging firmness; and we decree 1743 Intro, 9| against the enemies of the unconquered cross. ~Trusting in the 1744 Intro, 11| greater steadiness in an undamaged state the more often they 1745 Intro, 11| unity to that church and to undergo innumerable pains so that 1746 Intro, 8| heretics and infidels who are undermining the catholic faith. Moreover 1747 Intro, 12| laid upon us. We therefore undertook this matter with a more 1748 Intro, 12| although our merits are unequal to this. We are suitably 1749 Intro, 9| conscience decide. It is entirely unfitting to pass over persons related 1750 Intro, 11| the house, to restore that uniformity which has lost esteem, and 1751 Intro, 11| church militant remains unimpaired by her very nature; and 1752 Intro, 9| reasonable cause. Perpetual unions, apart from cases permitted 1753 Intro, 11| just as the brethren are united by the bond of mutual charity, 1754 Intro, 11| accepted, or if the refusal is unjust, then, in accordance with 1755 Intro, 9| constitutions, even if they are unknown and perhaps not now in actual 1756 Intro, 10| credit organisations are unlawful. After a fixed period of 1757 Intro, 10| secular and regular, and unlawfully taking over in any way their 1758 Intro, 11| ourself that these preachers, unmindful of their duty, are striving 1759 Intro, 10| pretext, their faults remain unpunished, we rule, with the approval 1760 Intro, 5| of simony, as a true and unquestionable heresy, so that the one 1761 Intro, 10| with eagerness; to this we unremittingly direct our mind's desires; 1762 Intro, 6| they wish, with complete, unrestricted and total security and with 1763 Intro, 11| preach on what should be left unspoken or when they introduce error 1764 Intro, 2| able to keep themselves unstained from such pernicious and 1765 Intro, 6| which unending unity and unsullied charity may abide in the 1766 Intro, 11| assert to be present, totally unsupported by legitimate proofs and 1767 Intro, 12| complete contempt and totally unyielding blindness; they attack the 1768 Intro, 5| more frequently they are upheld by the said authority, the 1769 Intro, 4| which are to be held in the upper room of the Lateran, insofar 1770 Intro, 9| churches, prudence, nobility, uprightness, experience, lengthy contact 1771 Intro, 11| times with due reverence and urgency. Friars may not bless a 1772 Intro, 8| seen to be pressing most urgently on the faithful, we may 1773 Intro, 12| long time beyond the normal usage of sacred councils, with 1774 | using 1775 Intro, 9| marquises, counts and others who usually come or send someone to 1776 Intro, 10| swallowed up by the greed of usurers They have been praised and 1777 Intro, 10| should not be considered as usurious; it is lawful to preach 1778 Intro, 10| to remove, purloin and usurp in an arbitrary way, either 1779 Intro, 11| and of great effect and utility in the church, so long as 1780 Intro, 11| with the constitution Omnis utriusque sexus, let them be considered 1781 Intro, 2| summoning, convoking and public utterances of that schismatical assembly, 1782 Intro, 9| will and decree that when vacancies occur through the death 1783 Intro, 9| authorities, officials and vassals of the cities and territories 1784 Intro, 2| schismatical assembly, the vaunted quasi-council of Pisa, with 1785 Intro, 9| trappings and ornaments of velvet or silk, but for articles 1786 Intro, 11| which they have recently ventured. For it is clear that, in 1787 Intro | dissenting opinion known verbally, or briefly in writing. 1788 Intro, 2| to the cities of Milan or Vercellae or any other place, and 1789 Intro, 10| issued directly in Latin or a vernacular language -- containing errors 1790 Intro, 9| masses, but also to listen to vespers and the divine offices, 1791 Intro, 10| Innocent VIII, Alexander VI and Julius II, as well as 1792 Intro, 9| churches and their perpetual vicarages, or major and principal 1793 Intro, 9| they can be accused of the vice of over-display and extravagance. 1794 Intro, 9| said provinces and cities vice-legates, auditors, lieutenants and 1795 Intro, 9| and govern them with all vigilance. Those who now hold the 1796 Intro, 9| works . Let all of them be vigilant, constant at the divine 1797 Intro, 11| in the past and was still vigorous, resulting in very great 1798 Intro, 4| promulgated by king Charles VII of France at Bourges on 1799 Intro, 11| total annulment of the same vile sanction if we are to avoid 1800 Intro, 11| faction for breaking and violating the sacred nerve of obedience 1801 Intro, 12| They do not fear to lay violent hands, with impious boldness, 1802 Intro, 9| Jesus Christ or the glorious virgin Mary, his mother, if he 1803 Intro, 11| who are leading a life of virginity, celibacy or chaste widowhood 1804 Intro, 9| curia, shall have first visited the majority of the cardinals 1805 Intro | church was made by Giles of Viterbo, general of the order of 1806 Intro, 8| was never submitted to a vote of the fathers} and we appointed 1807 Intro, 1| procurators, notaries, guards and vote-scrutineers are chosen; assigners of 1808 Intro, 11| widowhood under an expressed vow and with a habit, ought 1809 Intro, 10| then at least half the wages of those employed by the 1810 Intro, 5| of another pope without waiting for another formal declaration 1811 Intro, 12| doors or digging under the wall, the mob rushes in to plunder 1812 Intro, 12| the seventh session. We wanted nothing more than that those 1813 Intro, 12| were settled and weapons of war set aside, a universal and 1814 Intro, 12| Their uncontrolled desire warns and induces us to strengthen, 1815 Intro, 10| desires; and over this we watch with anxious earnestness . ~ 1816 Intro, 11| lack of merit in the lofty watch-tower of the apostolate and set 1817 Intro, 9| like an experienced and watchful shepherd, we found nothing 1818 Intro, 11| carry out the office of watchman over the Lord's flock committed 1819 Intro, 5| disturbed in a variety of ways, we wish to set obstacles 1820 Intro, 11| as this is granted to our weakness, we reflect within ourselves 1821 Intro, 8| drives us on so that, for the weaknesses of souls requiring to be 1822 Intro, 12| rulers were settled and weapons of war set aside, a universal 1823 Intro, 12| years, may not be further wearied by their labours and expenses 1824 Intro, 8| no more pressing anxiety weighs on us than that the thorns 1825 Intro, 8| was concerned about the well-being of the faithful and anxious 1826 Intro, 9| will devote worthwhile and well-considered efforts as often as they 1827 Intro, 9| that, unless checked by a well-guided improvement, there will 1828 Intro, 9| and declare that these our well-pondered constitutions are to be 1829 Intro, 9| some time ago by Giles, the well-remembered bishop of Sabina, and we 1830 Intro, 9| act with madness and to welter in christian blood. Hence 1831 Intro, 10| to punish at their own whim priests and clerics who 1832 Intro, 11| holy Roman church, for the wholesome and peaceful government 1833 Intro, 11| successors propagated far and wide and rooted deeply the word 1834 Intro, 11| virginity, celibacy or chaste widowhood under an expressed vow and 1835 Intro, 11| themselves in their last wills . ~Friars due to be promoted 1836 Intro, 8| of healing with oil and wine, lest that rebuke of Jeremiah 1837 Intro, 11| the people's advantage and winning them for the Lord, they 1838 Intro, 9| lack of reverence . ~To wipe out the curse of blasphemy, 1839 Intro, 8| the flavouring of divine wisdom and the light of revealed 1840 Intro, 11| interpretations, properly and wisely understood, of the doctors 1841 Intro, 11| Excommunicated persons wishing to enter a mendicant order 1842 Intro, 2| creations, obediences, withdrawals, enjoined censures and applications 1843 Intro, 11| preserving in the true faith, are withdrawn by their sermons from the 1844 Intro, 11| distinguishable from old wives' tales. Such things give 1845 Intro, 9| worthy place, as they were wont to do . ~Their house and 1846 Intro, 3| schismatics and heretics and have worked madly to their own and others' 1847 Intro, 11| Procurators, business agents and workers in the service of the said 1848 Intro, 9| sound and upright life are worsening, disappearing and going 1849 Intro, 11| indeed one, preaches and worships one God and firmly and sincerely 1850 Intro, 9| other form, they are of no worth or value . ~Since it is 1851 Intro, 9| God himself, will devote worthwhile and well-considered efforts 1852 Intro, 12| brawling, and to strike and wound while they are there, as 1853 Intro, 9| on account of which the wrath of God comes upon the sons 1854 Intro, 11| Athanasius was present, wrote to Felix, bishop of Rome, 1855 Intro | officially supported by Louis XII, king of France, had assembled 1856 Intro, 9| memorable predecessor, pope John XXII. We also rule that special 1857 Intro, 11| the old bondage under the yoke of sin, and guided it to 1858 Intro, 9| schools, and those who teach young children and youths, ought 1859 Intro, 9| inclines to evil from its youth, and for it to grow accustomed 1860 Intro, 9| teach young children and youths, ought not only to instruct


1002-displ | dispo-long- | longe-scatt | scene-youth

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