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Code of Canon Law


IntraText - Concordances
laws
    Book,  Part, Can.
1 Intr | to reform and renew the laws of canonical discipline 2 Intr | the very substance of the laws enacted.~This note of collegiality 3 Intr | their very nature canonical laws are to be observed. The 4 Intr | fundamental body of ecclesiastical laws for the Latin Church.~May 5 Intr | collections of ecclesiastical laws. These private collections 6 Intr | Gratian. This concordance of laws and collections, later called 7 Intr | significant collection of laws of the Church which, in 8 Intr | Canonici and contained the laws which had been passed during 9 Intr | Greek Church.~Subsequent laws, especially those enacted 10 Intr | constituted “an immense pile of laws piled on top of other laws.” 11 Intr | laws piled on top of other laws.” The lack of a systematic 12 Intr | systematic arrangement of the laws and the lack of legal certainty 13 Intr | obsolescence of and lacunae in many laws led to a situation where 14 Intr | new and sole collection laws be prepared to expedite 15 Intr | through a new organization of laws. Finally, Pope Pius X, at 16 Intr | reform all ecclesiastical laws and determined that the 17 Intr | method of compilations of laws whereby individual laws 18 Intr | laws whereby individual laws would have been expressed 19 Intr | new organization of the laws as had occurred at the time 20 Intr | in the application of the laws by pastors of souls but 21 Intr | to dispense from general laws which until now have been 22 Intr | institutes through particular laws and the recognition of a 23 Intr | entrusts either to particular laws or to executive power whatever 24 Intr | Code properly liturgical laws, norms on beatification 25 Intr | the task of renewing the laws of its life.~Now, however, 26 1, 0, 2| actions. Therefore, liturgical laws in force until now retain 27 1, 0, 6| universal or particular laws contrary to the prescripts 28 1, 0, 6| expressly made for particular laws;~3/ any universal or particular 29 1, 0, 6| universal or particular penal laws whatsoever issued by the 30 1, 0, 6| other universal disciplinary laws regarding matter which this 31 1, 0 | TITLE I.~ECCLESIASTICAL LAWS (Cann. 7 - 22) ~ 32 1, 0, 8| Universal ecclesiastical laws are promulgated by publication 33 1, 0, 8| vacatio).~§2. Particular laws are promulgated in the manner 34 1, 0, 9| Can. 9 Laws regard the future, not the 35 1, 0, 10| Can. 10 Only those laws must be considered invalidating 36 1, 0, 11| 11 Merely ecclesiastical laws bind those who have been 37 1, 0, 12| Can. 12 §1. Universal laws bind everywhere all those 38 1, 0, 12| exempted from universal laws which are not in force in 39 1, 0, 12| force in that territory.~§3. Laws established for a particular 40 1, 0, 13| Can. 13 §1. Particular laws are not presumed to be personal 41 1, 0, 13| bound:~1/ by the particular laws of their own territory as 42 1, 0, 13| the transgression of those laws causes harm in their own 43 1, 0, 13| their own territory or the laws are personal;~2/ by the 44 1, 0, 13| are personal;~2/ by the laws of the territory in which 45 1, 0, 13| with the exception of those laws which provide for public 46 1, 0, 13| universal and particular laws which are in force in the 47 1, 0, 14| Can. 14 Laws, even invalidating and disqualifying 48 1, 0, 14| ordinaries can dispense from laws provided that, if it concerns 49 1, 0, 15| invalidating or disqualifying laws does not impede their effect 50 1, 0, 16| authentically interprets laws as does the one to whom 51 1, 0, 17| Can. 17 Ecclesiastical laws must be understood in accord 52 1, 0, 18| Can. 18 Laws which establish a penalty, 53 1, 0, 19| be resolved in light of laws issued in similar matters, 54 1, 0, 21| not presumed, but later laws must be related to the earlier 55 1, 0, 22| Can. 22 Civil laws to which the law of the 56 1, 0, 27| the best interpreter of laws.~ 57 1, 0, 29| capable of receiving law, are laws properly speaking and are 58 1, 0, 29| prescripts of the canons on laws.~ 59 1, 0, 31| which urge the observance of laws.~§2. With respect to the 60 1, 0, 32| those who are bound by the laws whose methods of application 61 1, 0, 33| name, do not derogate from laws, and their prescripts which 62 1, 0, 33| prescripts which are contrary to laws lack all force.~§2. Such 63 1, 0, 34| clarify the prescripts of laws and elaborate on and determine 64 1, 0, 34| whose duty it is to see that laws are executed and oblige 65 1, 0, 34| in the execution of the laws. Those who possess executive 66 1, 0, 34| instructions do not derogate from laws. If these ordinances cannot 67 1, 0, 34| reconciled with the prescripts of laws, they lack all force.~§3. 68 1, 0, 86| Can. 86 Laws are not subject to dispensation 69 1, 0, 87| particular disciplinary laws issued for his territory 70 1, 0, 87| from procedural or penal laws nor from those whose dispensation 71 1, 0, 87| dispense from these same laws even if dispensation is 72 1, 0, 88| to dispense from diocesan laws and, whenever he judges 73 1, 0, 88| good of the faithful, from laws issued by a plenary or provincial 74 1, 0, 94| prescripts of the canons on laws.~ 75 1, 0, 136| favors or executing universal laws or particular laws which 76 1, 0, 136| universal laws or particular laws which bind them according 77 2, 1, 289| the clerical state which laws and agreements or customs 78 2, 2, 335| universal Church; the special laws issued for these circumstances, 79 2, 2, 392| observance of all ecclesiastical laws.~§2. He is to exercise vigilance 80 2, 2, 437| to the norm of liturgical laws within any church of the 81 2, 2, 506| without prejudice to the laws of its foundation. They 82 2, 2, 559| prejudice to the legitimate laws of the foundation, and provided 83 2, 2, 569| are governed by special laws.~ 84 2, 3, 573| according to the proper laws of the institutes, they 85 2, 3, 576| direct their practice by laws, and by canonical approbation 86 2, 3, 612| without prejudice to the laws of the foundation.~ 87 2, 3, 619| in the observance of the laws and traditions of their 88 2, 3, 680| individual institutes and the laws of the foundation.~ 89 3, 0, 799| that in civil society the laws which regulate the formation 90 4, 1, 925| the norm of the liturgical laws, or even under the form 91 4, 1, 930| ordinary; the liturgical laws are to be observed.~§2. 92 4, 1, 997| contained in the special laws of the Church must also 93 4, 1, 1062| existing customs and civil laws.~§2. A promise to marry 94 4, 2, 1176| the norm of the liturgical laws.~§3. The Church earnestly 95 4, 3, 1217| as soon as possible; the laws of the sacred liturgy are 96 5, 0, 1262| prejudice to particular laws and customs which attribute 97 5, 0, 1283| non-observance of civil laws;~4/ collect the return of 98 5, 0, 1285| meticulously also the civil laws concerning labor and social 99 6, 1, 1314| power can also issue penal laws; within the limits of his 100 6, 1, 1314| moreover, he can by his own laws also strengthen with an 101 6, 1, 1315| take care that if penal laws must be issued, they are 102 6, 1, 1318| and 1318 about particular laws have been observed.~ 103 6, 2, 1398| established here or in other laws, the external violation 104 7, 1, 1400| violation of ecclesiastical laws and all those matters in 105 7, 2, 1540| documents are those which the laws of each place consider to


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