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Alphabetical    [«  »]
guilty 23
guise 13
h 1
habit 74
habitation 1
habitations 4
habits 4
Frequency    [«  »]
76 during
76 sin
76 xv
74 habit
74 patriarchs
73 allowed
73 following

Canons of the seven ecumenical councils

IntraText - Concordances


   Council,  Canon
1 1”,8 | shall remain in the same habit (or order). But wherever 2 1”,8 | really were clergymen in the habit (thus c. LXVI of Carthage 3 1”,19| examined under cover of the habit, since they have neither 4 1”,19| examined under cover of the habit, since they have neither 5 1”,19| separately, who wore this habit when they were with Paulianists, 6 1”,19| them possessed only the habit of deaconesses, but no true 7 4”,4 | some employ the monastic habit as a pretext and lure to 8 4”,7 | things while wearing the habit of the clergy; whereas the 9 4”,7 | the clergyman’s or monk’s habit before engaging in such 10 4”,16| they assumed the black habit, according to c. XLV of 11 4”,30| to remain upon the like habit in the Imperial City till 12 7”,41| their hair and adopt the habit (or garb) of other Monks, 13 7”,42| accordance with monkish habit, even though he should have 14 7”,42| ill asks for the monachal habit, it must be given to him 15 7”,44| deemed worthy of that sacred habit, first dress themselves 16 7”,44| ado the blessing of the habit is pronounced upon them 17 7”,44| receive the blessing of the habit. For it is not becoming 18 7”,44| deemed worthy of the angelic habit, as because she has forsaken 19 7”,68| modesty of the monastic habit, in order to light the candles 20 8”,16| the decency of the monkish habit, according to Metaphrastes 21 8”,23| they wore a full monachical habit (which means that of the 22 8”,23| means that of the great habit), and that they were covered 23 8”,23| and monks who change their habit and become laymen, are to 24 8”,23| to be reinstated in the habit of the clergy or monks again 25 8”,23| be compelled to don the habit (of a monk) even against 26 8”,23| violated his pledge to the habit, he must don it without 27 8”,23| for anyone that dons the habit under compulsion, or on 28 8”,23| monk, cannot discard the habit and remain any longer in 29 8”,23| the monk that discards the habit and assumes some secular 30 8”,23| monks who discard their habit (or garb) and become laymen 31 8”,23| virgins are to take the habit when they become twenty-five 32 8”,23| means the great and angelic habit, since, according to Balsamon ( 33 8”,23| of the great and angelic habit. We must know, too, that 34 8”,23| beginning and originally the habit of monks was but one, to 35 8”,23| one, to wit, the “greathabit, as St. Theodore the Studite 36 8”,23| which is called the small habit (or little habit), and afterwards 37 8”,23| the small habit (or little habit), and afterwards the great 38 8”,23| and afterwards the great habit; for there is but one habit, 39 8”,23| habit; for there is but one habit, precisely as there is but 40 8”,23| is the great and monachal habit. The Fathers know of no 41 8”,23| Fathers know of no little habit of monks, though some of 42 8”,23| and in regard to the great habit, they again restore it to 43 8”,23| again restore it to a single habit.” And Symeon of Thessalonica ( 44 8”,23| one only, so too is the habit of monks. For the little 45 8”,23| of monks. For the little habit is an earnest, or pledge, 46 8”,23| and preamble to the great habit, and was invented by certain 47 8”,23| Sophia) call the little habit an earnest of the great 48 8”,23| an earnest of the great habit. But Job, surnamed the Sinner, 49 8”,23| Jerusalem), adds also a third habit, saying thus: “The monachal 50 8”,23| saying thus: “The monachal habit advances from the lesser 51 8”,23| outer garment”) to the holy habit of the tonsure, and from 52 8”,23| called the angelic great habit.” In a similar fashion, 53 8”,23| divides the services of the habit into three, namely, the 54 8”,23| of one wearing the great habit). Accordingly it does not 55 8”,23| which Job called the habit of the tonsure further above. 56 8”,23| donned the rason, or monk’s habit, or the black garb affected 57 8”,23| donned the rason (or monk’s habit), ought not to break, but, 58 8”,23| ultimately assuming the great habit which is the perfect one. 59 8”,23| be said that the little habit they are wearing, since, 60 8”,23| an earnest to the great habit, is also and to the same 61 8”,23| imperfect in respect of their habit ought by all means to become 62 8”,23| perfect perfection of the habit . . . and that, just as 63 8”,23| perfected in respect of the habit is not a monk (that is to 64 8”,23| others assumed the little habit first and the great habit 65 8”,23| habit first and the great habit afterwards, at different 66 8”,23| plainly the fact that the habit of monks is a singular one 67 8”,23| of it assumed the little habit first and the great habit 68 8”,23| habit first and the great habit afterwards, that prayer, 69 8”,23| solemnized one at a time. The habit of monks is called the angelic 70 8”,23| monks is called the angelic habit for other reasons too, but 71 8”,23| Euchologion calls the little habit a mandyas, or cloak) — and 72 8”,23| confirmed by the fact that the habit of monks is called the angelic 73 8”,23| monks is called the angelic habit. The four corners of the 74 8”,23| received the great and angelic habit,” — though the Euchologion

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