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Council of Trent

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0-conta | conte-harsh | hates-pecun | pendi-succo | suffi-zealo

     Document,  Part
1003 6,1 | there is nothing that God hates; because, There is no condemnation 1004 25,4 | abstain from unlawful hunting, hawking, dancing, taverns, and gaines; 1005 9,1 | place better provided, more healthy, and fit, and that the translation 1006 3,1 | spoken, that neither the hearers may be offended, nor the 1007 19,1 | as this said holy Synod heartily desires, and earnestly beseeches 1008 25,2 | the superstition of the heathen; or, condemn the benedictions 1009 4,1 | salvation, came down from the heavens, and was incarnate by the 1010 26,8 | obey those set over them (Heb. xiii. 17), whom they who 1011 5,1 | Titus, to Philemon, to the Hebrews; two of Peter the apostle, 1012 26,4 | of covetousness, or any heedlessness, violate that immunity of 1013 15,2 | who lies in wait for his heel; and at times obtains bodily 1014 4,1 | wicked one, and to take the helmet of salvation, with the sword 1015 26,1 | souls there detained are helped by the suffrages of the 1016 23,1 | that, without external helps, he cannot easily be raised 1017 26,14| churches. ~Answer. To the heralds of truth perpetual memory; 1018 26,4 | with it the appearance of hereditary succession is a thing odious 1019 25,4 | against bishops, even of heresy-which may God forfend-which merit 1020 16,1 | come freely and without any hesitation; nevertheless, seeing that 1021 24,1 | principally belong to this hierarchial order; that they are placed, 1022 24,2 | experienced canons chosen by himself-as the Holy Spirit shall suggest; 1023 6,2 | if they be not lawfully hindered--to preach the holy Gospel 1024 26,4 | full: those withholding, or hindering, the payment thereof are 1025 15,3 | the reservation of cases hinders not but that a priest may 1026 26,2 | this,-that, by means of the histories of the mysteries of our 1027 24,2 | ecclesiastical works; the homilies of the saints; the manner 1028 22,2 | benefice sufficient for his honest livelihood: and he shall 1029 27 | laymen, with whatsoever honor and power invested ; prelates, 1030 26,2 | monuments, are uselessly honoured by the faithful; and that 1031 17,2 | beholding, not without great horror, how far and wide the pestilence 1032 25,4 | modest train of servants and horses, they shall endeavour to 1033 14,2 | after; and that, in the hosts, or consecrated particles, 1034 26,5 | because of the lateness of the hour, be conveniently despatched; 1035 26,15| appointed in that decree, do humbly petition in the name of 1036 15,1 | his sins, and for his own humi liation, as well for an 1037 26,4 | continency, and of that holy humility which so much recom mends 1038 1 | into a worse state. The Hungarians, upon the death of their 1039 23,1 | of Christ may not suffer hunger, nor the little ones ask 1040 25,4 | shall abstain from unlawful hunting, hawking, dancing, taverns, 1041 1 | of Christendom were daily hurrying on to a worse state; Hungary 1042 25,1 | Paul intimates, saying: Husbands love your wives, as Christ 1043 25,4 | praise the name of God, in hymns and canticles, in the choir 1044 14,1 | account of the admirable hypostatical union thereof with His body 1045 14,2 | the adorers thereof are idolators; let him be anathema. ~CANON 1046 26,2 | us even in particular, is idolatry; or, that it is repugnant 1047 11,2 | attempted, wittingly or ignorantly, by whatsoever person, or 1048 7,1 | nor is the justice of God ignored or repudiated: for that 1049 8,1 | Constitution of Alexander IIl., in the Council of Lateran, 1050 24,2 | is called, in regard of ill-gotten fruits, being prohibited, 1051 25,3 | as that, by threats and ill-usage, they compel both men and 1052 26,4 | need be. ~CHAPTER XV. ~The illegitimate Sons of Clerics are excluded 1053 23,3 | also those importunate and illiberal demands, rather than requests, 1054 14,1 | we, by the understanding illuminated by faith, conceive, and 1055 1 | against Italy, Austria, and Illyria; whilst our impious and 1056 17,1 | consent and authority of his Iloliness, and of the holy Aposotlic 1057 14,1 | wicked men, to fictitious and imaginary tropes, whereby the verity 1058 15,1 | besides bishops and priests; imagining, contrary to the institution 1059 23,4 | from them what they are to imitate. Wherefore clerics called 1060 3,1 | either to be boisterous by immoderate outcries, or to cause disturbance 1061 3,1 | quarrelsome, given to wine, immodest, covetous, proud, blasphemous, 1062 26,3 | any property moveable or immoveable, of what nature soever it 1063 26,4 | notwithstanding. ~CHAPTER XX. ~The Immunities, Liberty, and other Rights 1064 15,1 | therein. And as to that imperfect contrition, which is called 1065 23,4 | though created by apostolic, imperial, or royal authority; and, 1066 26,2 | Saviour; but that they think impiously, who deny that the saints, 1067 1 | concord; We ceased not to implore and conjure our most beloved 1068 27 | Church daily more and more implored that remedy. But we, upon 1069 23,1 | for their victories, he implores their patronage, that they 1070 14,3 | punishments. ~CHAPTER VIII. ~Important episcopal causes shall be 1071 23,3 | new masses; as also those importunate and illiberal demands, rather 1072 25,4 | conscience is concerned, after imposing a salutary penance, all 1073 7,1 | justified. For God commands not impossibilities, but, by commanding, both 1074 23,2 | one saith, that it is an imposture to celebrate masses in honour 1075 24,2 | of souls, be frequently impressed on the minds and ears of 1076 26,4 | the bishop himself, with imprisonment, suspension from their order, 1077 15,5 | his clerics, who have been improperly promoted by another, if 1078 25,4 | slightly provided churches, or improve them by some augmentation 1079 26,4 | servitude, as by many is impudently done. In order, therefore, 1080 15,1 | loftiest pretext of piety, impugned by those who have an appearance 1081 15,1 | even a gift of God, and an impulse of the Holy Ghost, --who 1082 19,4 | holds, is publicly and with impunity preached, taught, or believed. ~ ~ 1083 26,4 | to live in the filth of impurity, and unclean bondage, the 1084 7,1 | justified, either by the sole imputation of the justice of Christ, 1085 7,1 | damned, that God does not impute those works unto damnation; 1086 6,1 | it is only rased, or not imputed; let him be anathema. For, 1087 7,1 | but that, as something inanimate, it does nothing whatever 1088 15,1 | this sacrament. Which acts, inasmuch as they are, by God's institution, 1089 5,2 | impious and diabolical incantations, sorceries, and defamatory 1090 4,1 | from the heavens, and was incarnate by the Holy Ghost of the 1091 23,1 | mystic benedictions, lights, incense, vestments, and many other 1092 6,1 | remains concupiscence, or an incentive (to sin); which, whereas 1093 23,2 | celebration of masses, are incentives to impiety, rather than 1094 1 | part of Belgium had been incited to revolt against the most 1095 7,1 | whereas it is written, I have inclined my heart to do all thy justifications 1096 6,1 | because it is of sin, and inclines to sin. ~This same holy 1097 6,1 | is not its intention to include in this decree, where original 1098 26,3 | determined by the amount of Income, or of Alms. No Monasteries, 1099 8,3 | be hindered through the incommodiousness of the place, or otherwise 1100 14,3 | correction, or to competency or incompetency, as also in criminal causes, 1101 15,2 | supported, bears more easily the inconveniences and pains of his sickness; 1102 24,2 | they shall apply to, and incorporate with, the said college this 1103 26,7 | faithful, piously, holily, and incorruptly. ~ 1104 26,4 | without injury however to the incumbents thereof, and after having 1105 22,2 | prejudice, however, to the incumbents--of any parochial churches 1106 24,2 | mortal sin which such an one incurs, he acquires no property 1107 26,2 | that is profane, nothing indecorous, seeing that holiness becometh 1108 8,1 | a certain spiritual and indelible Sign, on account of which 1109 15,1 | ascribed to that contrition, independently of the desire of the sacrament 1110 25,2 | a determinate or for an indeterminate period; let him be anathema. ~ 1111 26,9 | ON THE INDEX OF BOOKS; ON THE CATECHISM, 1112 7,1 | Gospel; that other things are indifferent, neither commanded nor prohibited, 1113 24,1 | affirm, that all Christians indiscrimately are priests of the New Testament, 1114 5,2 | name; and also keep for indiscriminate sale books of this kind 1115 7,1 | and his own weakness and indisposition, may have fear and apprehension 1116 15,1 | connive at sins, and deal too indulgently with penitents, by enjoining 1117 23,3 | sufficiently clear, that all industry and diligence is to be applied 1118 8,1 | the sacraments) are not ineed necessary for every individual; 1119 14,1 | Lord and Redeemer for so ineffable and truly divine a benefit, 1120 7,1 | certain, of an absolute and infallible certainty, have that great 1121 25,3 | excommunicated, for ever infamous, and incapable of all dignities; 1122 26,4 | property, and of perpetual infamy, and are to be punished 1123 7,2 | stage thereof, from their infancy to their riper years, having 1124 15,5 | churches which are in partibus infidelium, (in the districts of unbelievers), 1125 25,1 | the human race, under the influence of the divine Spirit, pronounced 1126 25,4 | And all the scrutinies, informations, attestations, and proofs 1127 7,1 | Christ Himself continually infuses his virtue into the said 1128 7,1 | Jesus Christ, in whom he is ingrafted, receives, in the said justification, 1129 15,1 | all your iniquities, and iniquity shall not be your ruin. 1130 14,3 | through human frailty, that injunction of the apostle is by bishops 1131 25,3 | that these so wholesome injunctions may not be unknown to any, 1132 6,1 | for our exercise, cannot injure those who consent not, but 1133 23,4 | notaries causes very many injuries, and gives occasion to many 1134 7,1 | when they are conceived, injustice as their own,-so, if they 1135 26,3 | property, such a number of inmates only shall be fixed upon 1136 6,1 | according to God, are made inno-cent, immaculate, pure, harmless, 1137 26,3 | Society of Jesus nothing is innovated. No part of the property 1138 26,3 | does not intend to make any innovation, or prohibition, so as to 1139 15,1 | lessened: which when the innovators seek to understand, they 1140 25,3 | baptism, shall carefully inquire of those whom it may concern, 1141 14,3 | bishop more backward in inquiring into and punishing delinquencies; 1142 5,1 | list of the sacred books be inserted in this decree, lest a doubt 1143 7,1 | Justification, by this holy Synod inset forth in this present decree, 1144 1 | guarded against the arms and insidious designs of the Infidels, 1145 15,2 | sacrament of the new law, insinuated indeed in Mark, but recommended 1146 3,1 | lusts of the flesh; to be instant in prayer; to confess more 1147 26,11| settled, which they, at the instigation of the enemy of the human 1148 26,4 | bound to proceed, both in instituting the process, and in all 1149 25,1 | married, Christ Himself, the institutor and perfecter of the venerable 1150 7,1 | unto God the Father; the instru-mental cause is the sacrament 1151 23,1 | the mass contains great instruction for the faithful people, 1152 23,4 | nothing that continually instructs others unto piety, and the 1153 26,14| approve thereof by some public instrument; all of whom subsequently 1154 7,1 | and by presenting them as instruments of justice unto sanctification, 1155 15,1 | offering as it were an insult and an outrage to the Holy 1156 7,1 | work; or, which is yet more insupportable, that he merits eternal 1157 5,2 | interpretations were never (intended) to be at any time published. 1158 8,1 | established and decreed; intending, the divine Spirit aiding, 1159 23,2 | with God, as the Church intends; let him be anathema. ~CANON 1160 23,1 | that they may vouchsafe to intercede for us in heaven, whose 1161 26,14| holy mother of God, also interceding, and all the saints. ~Answer. 1162 3,1 | supplications, prayers, intercessions, thanksgiving, for our most 1163 26,3 | Regulars. ~Censures and interdicts,-not only those emanating 1164 10,1 | legitimate, and with the interposition also of the authority of 1165 25,3 | parish priest, after having interrogated the man and the woman, and 1166 17,1 | it were to pause, and to interrupt its course, and all hope 1167 15,5 | atrocious; except with the intervention of the proper bishop of 1168 1 | the kindly and friendly interview between those two princes 1169 22,1 | seems not obscurely to have intimated, when he says; Let a man 1170 25,1 | passion; as the Apostle Paul intimates, saying: Husbands love your 1171 7,1 | least, or-which is more intolerable still-mortally, and consequently 1172 25,3 | by the present decree It invalidates and annuls them. Moreover 1173 26,3 | proceed in cases of pretended invalidity of profession.~No Regular 1174 25,3 | witnesses, contracts it invalidly. ~Although it is not to 1175 14,1 | Synod hath decreed is to be invariably observed by all Christians, 1176 14,1 | detested, as satanical, these inventions devised by impious men; 1177 24,2 | church, shall diligently investigate and examine the parentage, 1178 26,4 | justice, and by the sole investigation of the truth of the fact. 1179 26,11| these times, and such the inveterate malice of the heretics, 1180 14,1 | of their mind; that being invigorated by the strength thereof, 1181 9,1 | thereupon with the most invincible Emperor, the most Christian 1182 15,2 | soul of the sick person is invisibly anointed; and furthermore 1183 19,1 | CHOICE OF BOOKS; AND FOR INVITING ALL MEN ON THE PUBLIC FAITH 1184 26,2 | happiness in heaven, are to be invocated; or who assert either that 1185 22,2 | chapels, under the same invocations; or transfer them, with 1186 26,2 | and useful suppliantly to invoke them, and to have recourse 1187 27 | and, above all, having invoked the assistance of the Holy 1188 15,5 | ordained: in what manner involuntary homicides are to be ordained. ~ 1189 14,3 | personally cited, save in a case involving deposition, or deprivation. ~ 1190 25,2 | on account of heresy, or irksome cohabitation, or the affected 1191 25,4 | dispense in all manner of irregularities and suspensions, arising 1192 25,4 | and dispense in cases of irregularity and suspension. ~It shall 1193 17,1 | contrary to its intention, It irritated rather than calmed the minds 1194 5,1 | Wisdom, Ecclesiasticus, Isaias, Jeremias, with Baruch; 1195 23,1 | multitude of the children of Israel immolated in memory of their 1196 24,2 | from the deacon to the janitor,-which functions have been 1197 15,1 | treasuring up wrath against the Jay of wrath. For, doubtless, 1198 1 | pontificate. ~Blosius. ~Jer. Dand. ~ ~ ~ 1199 5,1 | Ecclesiasticus, Isaias, Jeremias, with Baruch; Ezechiel, 1200 15,1 | priest but absolved him in jest, should not care fully seek 1201 5,1 | Tobias, Judith, Esther, Job, the Davidical Psalter, 1202 5,1 | prophets, to wit, Osee, Joel, Amos, Abdias, Jonas, Micheas, 1203 25,3 | consent, shall either say, "I join you together in matrimony, 1204 6,1 | heirs indeed of God, but joint heirs with Christ; so that 1205 23,4 | Ordinary shall also be employed jointly with them; and all acquittances 1206 15,3 | absolve not in earnest, but in joke; or saith, that the confession 1207 16,1 | till the festival of St. Joseph, which will be on the nineteenth 1208 5,1 | Leviticus, Numbers, Deuteronomy; Josue, Judges, Ruth, four books 1209 14,1 | thereof, they may, after the journeying of this miserable pilgrimage, 1210 7,1 | wise that the treason of Judas is no less His own proper 1211 5,1 | the apostle James, one of Jude the apostle, and the Apocalypse 1212 7,1 | they may bear it before the judgment-seat of our Lord Jesus Christ, 1213 15,1 | on those subject (to that judicature), it has ever been firmly 1214 1 | also think, with the most judicious prudence, fixed on Vicenza, 1215 5,1 | entitled Nehemias; Tobias, Judith, Esther, Job, the Davidical 1216 7,1 | those things which precede justification-whether faith or works-merit the 1217 7,1 | inclined my heart to do all thy justifications for the reward: and, concerning 1218 7,1 | this especially, that God justifies the impious by His grace, 1219 7,1 | Nature and of the Law to justify man. ~The holy Synod declares 1220 7,1 | If any one saith, that justifying faith is nothing else but 1221 15,5 | Whereas too, he who has killed his neighbour on set purpose 1222 26,4 | exercise with alacrity and kindliness the office of hospitality, 1223 14,3 | entreat, rebuke them in all kindness and doctrine; seeing that 1224 26,2 | that by the images which we kiss, and before which we uncover 1225 15,1 | called by holy Fathers a laborious kind of baptism. And this 1226 15,1 | evil before thee, I have laboured in my groaning, every night 1227 14,4 | most ardently desiring and labouring after this, that, amongst 1228 26,14| Christ God; our inviolate Lady, the holy mother of God, 1229 4,2 | celebrated on the Thursday after Laetare Sunday next; but that, in 1230 16,2 | railing, and contumelious laiiguage being utterly discarded; 1231 6,1 | Whence that voice; Behold the lamb of God behold him who taketh 1232 7,2 | who-as is grievously to be lamented-forgetful even of their own salvation, 1233 1 | Hungary ravaged; war both by land and sea had been contemplated 1234 25,4 | its revenues arising from landed property, or from buildings, 1235 6,2 | churches which are in any large town, even though they may 1236 24,2 | and gratuitously,--for a larger period than two months, 1237 23,3 | there is mixed up any thing lascivious or impure; as also all secular 1238 26,2 | abolished; finally, all lasciviousness be avoided; in such wise 1239 1 | of our sins, a true and lasting peace could not be concluded 1240 26,5 | Session cannot, because of the lateness of the hour, be conveniently 1241 | latter 1242 17,2 | Pontificate. ~ANTONIUS FLORIBELLUS LAVELLINUS. ~BARENGUS. ~ ~~ 1243 26,15| cardinal-deacon of Saint Lawrence in Damaso, vice-chancellor 1244 26,4 | method, the artifices of lawyers, whether in delaying the 1245 15,5 | wear in public the dress of laymen--setting their feet in different 1246 23,4 | those held in fee or under lease, the fruits, emoluments, 1247 26,4 | prejudice of those who succeed, leased out to others upon the present 1248 24,1 | subdeacon, acolyth, exorcist, lector, and door-keeper; though 1249 20,1 | the Holy Ghost, the Same Legatesof the Apostolic See presiding 1250 26,4 | whatsoever, in a cathedral or col-legiate church; as also all faculties 1251 7,1 | trust, and not also as a legislator whom to obey; let him be 1252 16,1 | have sufficient time and leisure, not only to come, but also 1253 21,1 | the Council, shorten, or lengthen, the said term, even in 1254 5,2 | vulgate edition, which, by the lengthened usage of so many years, 1255 14,3 | with mercy, severity with lenit; that so discipline, so 1256 26,4 | spirituals ; nor for the lessees to exercise the above in 1257 15,1 | obscured, or in any way lessened: which when the innovators 1258 24,1 | should ascend through the lesser to the greater orders. For 1259 8,1 | to be expressed in their letters-why they cannot be ordained 1260 26,4 | by the very fact of being levied, shall be assigned to the 1261 23,1 | because of the weakness of the Levitical priesthood; there was need, 1262 14,2 | him be anathema. ~CANON lI.-If any one saith, that, 1263 15,5 | or prevent him from being liable to be freely summoned before 1264 15,1 | sins, and for his own humi liation, as well for an example 1265 5,2 | sorceries, and defamatory libels; (the Synod) commands and 1266 7,1 | of Moses, were able to be liberated, or to arise, therefrom; 1267 8,1 | of Lyons, which begins, Licet Canon. A collation, or provision, 1268 25,4 | from whom alone they may licitly receive the sacraments; 1269 7,1 | adulterers, effeminate, liers with mankind, thieves, covetous, 1270 23,3 | mystery itself, wherein that life-giving victim, by which we were 1271 17,1 | and afflicted, began to lift up its head; of a sudden 1272 | likely 1273 15,5 | is woven of woollen and linen together. ~CHAPTER XI. ~ 1274 5,1 | has thought it meet that a list of the sacred books be inserted 1275 19,1 | whereunto they are called, lit one body. Wherefore, in 1276 24,2 | his subject, unless he has lived with him for the space of 1277 22,2 | the difficulties of the locality, the parishioners cannot, 1278 25,4 | cases allowed of by law, or lodge a complaint touching any 1279 15,1 | in our age is, under the loftiest pretext of piety, impugned 1280 15,3 | power of binding and of loosing; or, that not priests alone 1281 26,14| COUNCIL.~The Cardinal of Lorraine. To the most blessed Pius, 1282 23,1 | in a low, and others in a louder, tone. She has likewise 1283 26,15| John, Cardinal Morone, and Louis, Cardinal Simonetta, who 1284 26,3 | convents within cities or popu-lous towns, calling in even, 1285 3,1 | proud, blasphemous, and lovers of pleasures; in fine, let 1286 25,4 | churches called Turnorum lucra; and whereas the holy Synod 1287 26,2 | with a beauty exciting to lust; nor the celebration of 1288 3,1 | Lord; not to fulfil the lusts of the flesh; to be instant 1289 23,4 | clerics, and also touching the luxuriousness, feastings, dances, gambling, 1290 15,5 | neighbour on set purpose and by lying in wait for him, is to be 1291 5,1 | Malachias; two books of the Machabees, the first and the second. 1292 14,1 | God adore him; whom the Magi falling down, adored; who, 1293 4,1 | therein,--considering the magnitude of the matters to be treated 1294 1 | Christian king, the two main supports and stays of the 1295 5,1 | and authorities it will mainly use in confirming dogmas, 1296 24,2 | set apart for training or maintaining youths, and which are to 1297 24,2 | XII. ~Age required for the major orders; the deserving only 1298 4,1 | God, the Father Almighty, maker of heaven and earth, of 1299 7,1 | just, but that whereby He maketh us just, that, to wit, with 1300 26,3 | and temporals, through the mal-administration of those to whom they have 1301 26,4 | Forasmuch as on account of the malicious suggestions of suitors, 1302 25,3 | that the marriage may be maliciously hindered, if so many publications 1303 26,4 | calamitousness of the times, and the malignity of the increasing heresies 1304 6,1 | consent not, but resist manfully by the grace of Jesus Christ; 1305 26,7 | since, by reason of the manifold corruptions in the places 1306 5,2 | lend, or circulate them in manuscript, without their having been 1307 17,1 | illustrious lord, the Legate Marcellsu Crescenzio, Cardinal of 1308 26,14| sacred Council of Trent.~I, Marcus Antonius PEREGRINUS, of 1309 24,1 | distributed as that those already marked with the clerical tonsure 1310 8,1 | through faith, and certain marks of the Christian profession, 1311 19,3 | electors, princes, dukes, marquisses, counts, barons, nobles, 1312 14,4 | Saint Catharine, virgin and martyr, which will be the twenty-fifth 1313 26,2 | the holy bodies of holy martyrs, and of others now living 1314 26,14| subscribed: ~I, Angelus MASSARELLI, bishop of Telesia, secretary 1315 6,2 | let them at least have a master--to be chosen by the bishop, 1316 5,1 | four Gospels, according to Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John; the 1317 25,4 | sacred oracles, and the maxims of salvation; and that, 1318 | maybe 1319 13 | Christ, the Archbishops of Mayence and Treves,-electoral princes 1320 7,1 | and aids thee that thou mayest be able; whose commandments 1321 16,2 | which the Synod on its part mayjustlyapprove of and commend-the form, 1322 16 | twenty-fifth day of January, MDLlI. ~ 1323 17,2 | Saint Peter's, in the year MDLX of the Lord's Incarnation, 1324 26,15| twenty-sixth of January, MDLXIV, in the fifth year of the 1325 11,2 | St. Peter's, in the year MDXLVIII of our Lord's Incarnation, 1326 1 | on the tenth day of June, MDXXXIX, as from the tenor thereof 1327 1 | Incarnation of our Lord, MDXXXVIII, on the fourth of the calends 1328 1 | that he would interpose his mediation with us, to the end that 1329 15,1 | wound to the physician, his medical art cures not that which 1330 15,1 | preservation of a new life and a medicine of infirmity, but also for 1331 26,4 | all bishops, that, often meditating thereon, they show themselves 1332 1 | peace. However, in that our meeting and conference at Nice, 1333 26,2 | places dedicated to the memories of the saints are in vain 1334 14,3 | austerity; exhortation more than menace; charity more than power. 1335 26,4 | humility which so much recom mends us to God. ~Wherefore, after 1336 15,3 | institution of this sacra ment, to the power of preaching 1337 8,3 | execute the other things mentioned above, and the things thereunto 1338 22,2 | resign that benefice, without mentioning that he was promoted under 1339 7,1 | in God, both as a grace mercifully promised to the sons of 1340 1 | return from our journey and message of peace, should be able 1341 8,1 | wrests, to some sort of metaphor, those words of our Lord 1342 24,2 | judged expedient, in the metro-politan, or in some other 1343 5,1 | Joel, Amos, Abdias, Jonas, Micheas, Nahum, Habacuc, Sophonias, 1344 1 | and by the wishes of so mighty princes, and, above all, 1345 3,1 | said be so tempered by the mildest utterance of the words spoken, 1346 26,4 | Wherefore the holy Synod, being minded that these things are of 1347 23,4 | eyes upon them as upon a mirror, and derive from them what 1348 26,4 | thereof as poor, but not misapply, or waste, it for their 1349 14,1 | after the journeying of this miserable pilgrimage, be able to arrive 1350 22,1 | INFANTS]~Note: This title is missing in the Waterworth translation, 1351 14,3 | wholly remitted, or are mitigated; and whereas it is a thing 1352 14,3 | have the right of using the mitre and crosier by apostolic 1353 23,1 | the Church on priests, to mix water with the wine that 1354 25,4 | nor permit any of those modes of entering (on benefices) 1355 24,2 | seminary, even so as to modify or enlarge, if need be, 1356 15,5 | without suffering them to be molested therein; and whereas they 1357 7,1 | That which is at present momentary and light of our tribulation, 1358 26,3 | discipline suitable to a monastic life. But the present state 1359 15,5 | habit does not make the monk, it is nevertheless need 1360 22,1 | devil, spread abroad certain monstrous errors, by reason of which, 1361 23,4 | charitable institution called mont-de-piete, and of any pious places 1362 26,2 | these, and other sacred monuments, are uselessly honoured 1363 5,1 | both saving truth, and moral discipline; and seeing clearly 1364 7,1 | day by day; that is, by mortifying the members of their own 1365 6,1 | infants, newly born from their mothers' wombs, even though they 1366 1 | repairing to Trent. Our motive for not prescribing that 1367 8,3 | FAB. BISH. OF SPOL. B. MOTTA. ~ ~ ~ 1368 26,3 | the convent, any property moveable or immoveable, of what nature 1369 26,3 | Superiors shall allow the use of moveables, in such manner as that 1370 24,2 | they may, if negligent, be mulcted in a part, or be wholly 1371 8,1 | Innocent III., beginning, De multa, shall be ipso jure deprived 1372 17,2 | heresies were increased and multiplied, and propagated, how widely 1373 23,3 | churches all those kinds of music, in which, whether by the 1374 | myself 1375 23,1 | employed ceremonies, such as mystic benedictions, lights, incense, 1376 15,5 | Voluntary homicides are n ever to be ordained: in 1377 5,1 | Abdias, Jonas, Micheas, Nahum, Habacuc, Sophonias, Aggaeus, 1378 26,2 | happen that the facts and narratives of sacred Scripture are 1379 19,1 | restore at length to its native purity and splendour, the 1380 1 | the council had arrived, nay had long since passed by, 1381 24,2 | It desires that things so nearly concerning the office of 1382 15,1 | was in deed at all times neccessary, in order to attain to grace 1383 15,1 | that form, neither are they neces sary for the administration 1384 1 | character. We were, therefore, necessitated to find another place, and 1385 1 | and there seemed to be needless delay, we, with the best 1386 23,3 | who doth the work of God negligently; and if we must needs confess, 1387 1 | might be treated of and negotiated more conveniently at Rome 1388 5,1 | second which is entitled Nehemias; Tobias, Judith, Esther, 1389 15,5 | too, he who has killed his neighbour on set purpose and by lying 1390 25,4 | to unite to others in the neighbourhood, or to augment with fresh 1391 26,4 | affection towards brothers, nephews and kindred, which is the 1392 15,1 | of all sins: unto which newness and entireness, however, 1393 1 | departure from Nice; the news of which was to us a source 1394 27 | labour after by daily and nightly watchfulness, and which 1395 8,1 | Lateran), which begins, Grave nimis. ~CHAPTER IV. ~The retainer 1396 15,1 | profitably with this fear, the Ninivites, at the preaching of Jonas, 1397 16,2 | of this public faith, and niost full security, and of the 1398 22,2 | after having first admo-nished them, restrain and punish; 1399 23,4 | exemption, prerogative, or nobility of birth; otherwise they 1400 26,4 | jurisdictions, or the faculties of nominating, or of deputing vicars in 1401 7,2 | or indults, in favour of non-residence, or of receiving the fruits 1402 7,2 | proceed against the said non-resident prelates, according as the 1403 24,2 | are not fit, they shall noniminate another who is fit, without 1404 8,1 | Lateran, which begins, Quia nonnulli; and that other of Gregory 1405 22,1 | THE COMMUNION OF INFANTS]~Note: This title is missing in 1406 5,2 | sacred Scripture, and the notes and comments upon them of 1407 19,1 | then, first of all, it has noticed that the number of suspected 1408 23,1 | chalice. ~The holy Synod notices, in the next place, that 1409 24,2 | not be necessary even to notify them to the metropolitan; 1410 25,1 | have not only had false notions touching this venerable 1411 24,2 | causes of which absence being notorious, and at times sudden, it 1412 15,1 | the word of God, and of an nouncing the Gospel of Christ. ~CHAPTER 1413 8,1 | instituted for the sake of nourishing faith alone; let him be 1414 15,1 | condemned as heretics, the Novatians, who of old obstinately 1415 17,1 | Germans who had excited these novelties would come to the Council, 1416 26,3 | When the period of the noviciate is ended, the Superiors 1417 25,1 | taught, that it is to be numbered amongst the sacraments of 1418 26,3 | magistrates. But for no nun, after her profession, shall 1419 26,4 | committed by any legate, or nuncio, and even by the Apostolic 1420 26,3 | shall be appointed over two Nunneries. ~No one shall be elected 1421 26,3 | within the enclosure of a nunnery, without the permission 1422 25,3 | ancient prohibitions of solemn nuptials be carefully observed by 1423 26,4 | censures, he shall, with obdurate heart, remain for a year 1424 7,1 | they be with God's grace, obedient to the Apostle, who says; 1425 14,3 | the quality of the crime objected, they have to appear (in 1426 25,4 | admitted into monasteries as Oblates, or as attached thereunto 1427 7,1 | almsdeeds, in prayers and oblations, in fastings and chastity: 1428 7,1 | feel themselves the more obligated to walk in the way of justice, 1429 26,2 | these holy and salutary observances, the holy Synod ardently 1430 26,8 | all diligence that they be observant of all thereof, and especially 1431 26,3 | and those called Minor Observants: and if any of the aforesaid 1432 25,4 | shall in any other way raise obstacles against the entire proceedings 1433 3,1 | contentious with false, vain, or obstinate disputation; but let whatsoever 1434 26,4 | punish those severely, who obstruct her liberty, immunity, and 1435 15,2 | for his heel; and at times obtains bodily health, when expedient 1436 25,3 | Synod, being desirous to obviate this disorder, gives this 1437 26,3 | canopy, and on other such occasions, the bishop shall settle, 1438 7,2 | neglected, keep themselves occupied with the solicitudes of 1439 25,4 | Synod. And upon any vacancy occurring in any church, the bishop 1440 25,4 | ordains, that when a vacancy occurs in a parish church, whether 1441 17,1 | that the progress of this ocecumenial Synod of Trent shall be 1442 26,4 | hereditary succession is a thing odious to the sacred constitutions, 1443 25,4 | service-otherwise every offender shall, for the first year, 1444 26,3 | own place and order, visit officially the said monasteries and 1445 26,14| pious and Christian emperor: Oh, Heavenly Emperor, protect 1446 25,4 | thereby; the Ordinary may, omitting this formality, have recourse 1447 3,1 | place of benediction, no one--agreeably to the statute 1448 25,4 | first year, be deprived of onehalf of the fruits which he has 1449 7,1 | justly, and godly, to proceed onwards through Jesus Christ, by 1450 23,1 | means of his death, there to operate an eternal redemption; nevertheless, 1451 26,2 | been defined against the opponents of images. ~And the bishops 1452 25,4 | shall judge that it can be opportunely done. And the bishop shall 1453 10,1 | resolve, that it is good, opportunie, and expedient, that the 1454 15,2 | adversary seeks and seizes opportunities, all our life long, to be 1455 4,1 | the Actions thereof, to oppose this shield against heresies; 1456 16,1 | the design of obstinately opposing the Catholic Faith, but 1457 15,1 | sin, and, by acts of the opposite virtues, they remove the 1458 1 | endangered; all the other states oppressed with terror and affliction; 1459 25,4 | shall, however, be at the option of those who are visited, 1460 6,2 | not lie neglected, hath or- ./. dained and decreed, 1461 7,1 | sins venially at least, or-which is more intolerable still-mortally, 1462 23,3 | of the church, and those oratories which are dedicated solely 1463 24,2 | object, all bishops shall ordain-with the advice of two of the 1464 15,1 | that are from God, are well ordered-but that this same may be lawfully 1465 8,1 | Council of Lyons, beginning Ordinarii, which (Constitution) this 1466 24,2 | each ought to be ordained. ~Ordinations of sacred orders shall be 1467 23,3 | in which, whether by the organ, or in the singing, there 1468 6,1 | sin of Adam,--which in its origin is one, and being transfused 1469 25,4 | with the visitation of the ornaments of the church, or its revenues 1470 5,1 | minor prophets, to wit, Osee, Joel, Amos, Abdias, Jonas, 1471 3,1 | boisterous by immoderate outcries, or to cause disturbance 1472 26,3 | nuns which are established outside the walls of a city or town, 1473 15,1 | those which are committed outwardly. For venial sins, whereby 1474 26,3 | safeguard, resolutely to overcome all the assaults of the 1475 14,1 | these our calamitous times, oversown the doctrine of the faith, 1476 1 | with which they seek the overthrow of all Christendom. And 1477 4,1 | unbelieving to the faith, overthrown heretics, and confirmed 1478 25,4 | the duty of his office, he owes to the Universal Church,- 1479 26,14| ever august, orthodox, and pacific, and to all our kings, republics, 1480 26,2 | that figures shall not be painted or adorned with a beauty 1481 26,2 | Redemption, portrayed by paintings or other representations, 1482 25,4 | Protonotary, Acolyte, Count Palatine, Royal Chaplain, or other 1483 26,14| said Council.~I, Cynthius PAMPHILUS, clerk of the diocese of 1484 25,4 | to the said bishop of any papers belonging to the church, 1485 6,1 | the commandment of God in Paradise, immediately lost the holiness 1486 5,1 | four books of Kings, two of Paralipomenon, the first book of Esdras, 1487 25,1 | SACRAMENT OF MATRIMONY~The first parent of the human race, under 1488 24,2 | investigate and examine the parentage, person, age, education, 1489 15,5 | of churches which are in partibus infidelium, (in the districts 1490 14,2 | the hosts, or consecrated particles, which are reserved or which 1491 1 | thing very easy on their parts--be their care, that, from 1492 10,1 | week (of Lent), and of the Paschal solemnity, and some also 1493 15,5 | their feet in different paths, one of God, the other of 1494 1 | pattern and a lesson of patience unto us, willed that His 1495 11,2 | our venerable brethren the patri- ./. archs, archbishops, 1496 22,2 | that are under a right of patronage-from churches which have fallen 1497 17,1 | compelled as it were to pause, and to interrupt its course, 1498 3,1 | we may lead a quiet and peaceable life, may enjoy peace, and 1499 22,2 | certain, that he is in the peaceful possession of an ecclesiastical 1500 25,4 | admonitions, to religion, peacefulness, and innocence; and to establish 1501 25,4 | office of preaching, which peculiarly belongs to bishops, may 1502 26,4 | terminate suits, by means of pecuniary fines, which, by the very


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