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lawgiver 3
lawless 4
lawmaker 1
laws 46
lay 17
lay-woman 1
laying 15
Frequency    [«  »]
46 actually
46 came
46 justinian
46 laws
46 making
46 perform
46 rank

Canons of the seven ecumenical councils

IntraText - Concordances

laws

   Council,  Canon
1 Intro | law (canons and imperial laws) gained ground, custom was 2 Intro | an appeal to the idea of laws being “out of date.”~ After 3 Intro | the canons and the civil laws, in conformity with the 4 Intro | collection of canons, civil laws, synodical decrees and commentaries. 5 3”,8 | contrary to the ecclesiastical laws and the Canons of the Holy 6 4”,3 | be unavoidably called by laws to the guardianship of minors, 7 4”,3 | should be called upon by the laws to become a guardian of 8 4”,17| have to follow the civil laws and ordinances which may 9 4”,18| already prohibited by secular laws, ought still more to be 10 4”,18| by the secular, or civil, laws themselves of Greek[104] 11 4”,18| adopted the most of their laws from the Greeks,[105] this 12 7”,13| marriage, sanctioned by the laws laid down by God, and blessed 13 7”,15| age was omitted when the laws were purged, and was not 14 7”,33| forbidden even by civil laws, it is much more fitting 15 7”,35| 36.~ Renewing the laws made by the one hundred 16 7”,70| Those being taught the civil laws (i.e., civil law) must not 17 7”,84| Since according to the civil laws the freedom of slaves was 18 7”,85| Interpretation.~Even the civil laws forbid and punish the practices 19 7”,85| more do the ecclesiastical laws do so. On this account the 20 7”,97| into in accordance with laws, at the legal age, that 21 8”,2 | spurned knowledge of my laws, I too will spurn thee as 22 8”,23| III of the selection of laws, p. 8, of the second book 23 8”,23| the most part according to laws of their own, or, otherwise 24 8”,23| three modes of slavery) laws are authoritative to rule 25 8”,23| this observation is that laws have an inherent authority 26 8”,23| order to learn that civil laws conflicting with the Canons 27 8”,23| accord or when only the laws require them to do so, but 28 8”,23| because the civil and imperial laws do not state that only the 29 8”,23| ecclesiastical Canons and with the laws, no party having any right 30 8”,23| they well knew that civil laws at variance with the Canons 31 8”,23| or introduction to the laws), Title XV. No one can sell, 32 8”,23| Council and likewise the civil laws mete out stern chastisement 33 8”,23| this Canon and the civil laws chastise severely those 34 8”,23| hereinabove, whereas the civil laws dissolve marriages resulting 35 8”,23| excuses). But rarities are not laws of the Church, any more 36 8”,23| accordance with the civil laws; and see the Footnote to 37 8”,23| Constantine, in their Ecloge of Laws (Title XXVIII) say that 38 8”,23| thing because the imperial laws permit oaths to be taken, 39 8”,23| kings often fail to make laws for the best, according 40 8”,23| and kings themselves, all laws that conflict with the divine 41 8”,23| and to approve some of His laws as good, but to frown upon 42 8”,23| moreover, that while the civil laws, after an oath has been 43 8”,23| That explains why the civil laws themselves do not require 44 8”,23| plain house. The imperial laws command further that whoever 45 8”,23| Sub-deacon. But the divine laws of Orthodox emperors, supplementing 46 8”,23| 288] The imperial laws also decree the following


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