The Holy See
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Code of Canon Law


IntraText - Concordances
2
1-500 | 501-1000 | 1001-1067

     Book,  Part, Can.
501 3, 0, 803| through a written document.~§2. The instruction and education 502 3, 0, 804| regulate and watch over it.~§2. The local ordinary is to 503 3, 0, 806| direction of their schools.~§2. Directors of Catholic schools 504 3, 0, 810| statutes is to be observed.~§2. The conferences of bishops 505 3, 0, 811| given for lay students.~§2. In individual Catholic 506 3, 0, 816| direction also pertains to it.~§2. Individual ecclesiastical 507 3, 0, 822| of social communication.~§2. These same pastors are 508 3, 0, 823| correct faith or good morals.~§2. Bishops, individually or 509 3, 0, 824| the books are published.~§2. Those things established 510 3, 0, 825| sufficient annotations.~§2. With the permission of 511 3, 0, 826| concerning liturgical books.~§2. To reprint liturgical books, 512 3, 0, 827| prescript of can. 775, §2.~§2. Books which regard 513 3, 0, 827| prescript of can. 775, §2.~§2. Books which regard questions 514 3, 0, 827| the matters mentioned in §2, although not used as texts 515 3, 0, 830| however, remains intact.~§2. In fulfilling this office, 516 3, 0, 831| of the local ordinary.~§2. It is for the conference 517 3, 0, 833| of the council or synod;~2/ those promoted to the cardinalatial 518 4, 0, 834| mystical Body of Jesus Christ.~§2. Such worship takes place 519 4, 0, 835| church entrusted to them.~§2. Presbyters also exercise 520 4, 0, 837| and actual participation.~§2. Inasmuch as liturgical 521 4, 0, 838| law, the diocesan bishop.~§2. It is for the Apostolic 522 4, 0, 839| salvation of the world.~§2. Local ordinaries are to 523 4, 1, 842| to the other sacraments.~§2. The sacraments of baptism, 524 4, 1, 843| law from receiving them.~§2. Pastors of souls and other 525 4, 1, 844| prejudice to the prescripts of §§2, 3, and 4 of this canon, 526 4, 1, 844| this canon, and can. 861, §2.~§2. Whenever necessity 527 4, 1, 844| canon, and can. 861, §2.~§2. Whenever necessity requires 528 4, 1, 844| the cases mentioned in §§2, 3, and 4, the diocesan 529 4, 1, 845| they cannot be repeated.~§2. If after completing a diligent 530 4, 1, 846| on one’s own authority.~§2. The minister is to celebrate 531 4, 1, 847| prescript of can. 999, n. 2, consecrated or blessed 532 4, 1, 847| unless it is necessary.~§2. The pastor is to obtain 533 4, 1, 851| special norms issued by it;~2/ the parents of an infant 534 4, 1, 852| attained the use of reason.~§2. A person who is not responsible 535 4, 1, 857| is a church or oratory.~§2. As a rule an adult is to 536 4, 1, 858| acquired by other churches.~§2. After having heard the 537 4, 1, 859| mentioned in can. 858, §2 without grave inconvenience, 538 4, 1, 860| permitted it for a grave cause.~§2. Except in a case of necessity 539 4, 1, 861| prescript of can. 530, n. 1.~§2. When an ordinary minister 540 4, 1, 865| sorrow for personal sins.~§2. An adult in danger of death 541 4, 1, 867| prepared properly for it.~§2. An infant in danger of 542 4, 1, 868| their place must consent;~2/ there must be a founded 543 4, 1, 868| advised about the reason.~§2. An infant of Catholic parents 544 4, 1, 869| conferred conditionally.~§2. Those baptized in a non-Catholic 545 4, 1, 869| cases mentioned in §§1 and 2 the conferral or validity 546 4, 1, 874| fulfilling this function;~2/ have completed the sixteenth 547 4, 1, 874| the one to be baptized.~§2. A baptized person who belongs 548 4, 1, 877| date and place of birth.~§2. If it concerns a child 549 4, 1, 877| according to the norm of §§1 and 2, with due regard for the 550 4, 1, 880| approved liturgical books.~§2. The chrism to be used in 551 4, 1, 883| law to a diocesan bishop;~2/ as regards the person in 552 4, 1, 884| administer this sacrament.~§2. For a grave cause the bishop 553 4, 1, 885| and reasonably seek it.~§2. A presbyter who possesses 554 4, 1, 886| expressly prohibits it.~§2. To administer confirmation 555 4, 1, 889| receiving confirmation.~§2. To receive confirmation 556 4, 1, 893| mentioned in can. 874.~§2. It is desirable to choose 557 4, 1, 895| to the norm of can. 535, §2.~ 558 4, 1, 899| united with his offering.~§2. In the eucharistic gathering 559 4, 1, 900| ordained priest alone.~§2. A priest not impeded by 560 4, 1, 905| than once on the same day.~§2. If there is a shortage 561 4, 1, 910| presbyter, or deacon.~§2. The extraordinary minister 562 4, 1, 911| as Viaticum to the sick.~§2. In the case of necessity 563 4, 1 | Art. 2.~PARTICIPATION IN THE MOST 564 4, 1, 913| with faith and devotion.~§2. The Most Holy Eucharist, 565 4, 1, 917| prescript of can. 921, §2.~ 566 4, 1, 919| only water and medicine.~§2. A priest who celebrates 567 4, 1, 920| communion at least once a year.~§2. This precept must be fulfilled 568 4, 1, 921| in the form of Viaticum.~§2. Even if they have been 569 4, 1, 924| little water must be mixed.~§2. The bread must be only 570 4, 1, 930| laws are to be observed.~§2. A blind or otherwise infirm 571 4, 1, 932| done in a decent place.~§2. The eucharistic sacrifice 572 4, 1, 934| society of apostolic life;~2/ can be reserved in the 573 4, 1, 934| oratories, and chapels.~§2. In sacred places where 574 4, 1, 938| of a church or oratory.~§2. The tabernacle in which 575 4, 1, 941| books are to be observed.~§2. Exposition of the Most 576 4, 1, 944| Body and Blood of Christ.~§2. It is for the diocesan 577 4, 1, 945| for a specific intention.~§2. It is recommended earnestly 578 4, 1, 951| of an extrinsic title.~§2. A priest who concelebrates 579 4, 1, 952| smaller than the one defined.~§2. Where there is no such 580 4, 1, 952| custom mentioned in §§1 and 2.~ 581 4, 1, 955| the offering received.~§2. The time within which Masses 582 4, 1, 958| and their celebration.~§2. The ordinary is obliged 583 4, 1, 961| the individual penitents;~2/ there is grave necessity, 584 4, 1, 961| great feast or pilgrimage.~§2. It belongs to the diocesan 585 4, 1, 961| according to the norm of §1, n. 2 are present. He can determine 586 4, 1, 962| cannot be so confessed.~§2. Insofar as it can be done 587 4, 1, 964| is a church or oratory.~§2. The conference of bishops 588 4, 1, 966| he imparts absolution.~§2. A priest can be given this 589 4, 1, 967| it in a particular case.~§2. Those who possess the faculty 590 4, 1, 967| prescripts of can. 974, §§2 and 3.~§3. Those who are 591 4, 1, 967| the norm of cann. 968, §2 and 969, §2 possess the 592 4, 1, 967| cann. 968, §2 and 969, §2 possess the same faculty 593 4, 1, 968| within his jurisdiction.~§2. In virtue of their office, 594 4, 1, 969| permission of their superior.~§2. The superior of a religious 595 4, 1, 969| mentioned in can. 968, §2 is competent to confer upon 596 4, 1, 974| except for a grave cause.~§2. When the faculty to hear 597 4, 1, 974| mentioned in can. 967, §2, a presbyter loses the faculty 598 4, 1, 975| mentioned in can. 967, §2 ceases by loss of office, 599 4, 1, 978| the salvation of souls.~§2. In administering the sacrament, 600 4, 1, 983| manner and for any reason.~§2. The interpreter, if there 601 4, 1, 984| revelation is excluded.~§2. A person who has been placed 602 4, 1, 986| for their convenience.~§2. In urgent necessity, any 603 4, 1, 988| examination of conscience.~§2. It is recommended to the 604 4, 1, 990| prescript of can. 983, §2.~ 605 4, 1, 995| can bestow indulgences.~§2. No authority below the 606 4, 1, 996| of the prescribed works.~§2. To gain indulgences, however, 607 4, 1, 999| diocesan bishop by law;~2/ any presbyter in a case 608 4, 1, 1000| entire formula is said.~§2. The minister is to perform 609 4, 1, 1003| anointing of the sick.~§2. All priests to whom the 610 4, 1, 1004| to sickness or old age.~§2. This sacrament can be repeated 611 4, 1, 1009| presbyterate, and the diaconate.~§2. They are conferred by the 612 4, 1, 1011| another church or oratory.~§2. Clerics and other members 613 4, 1, 1015| dimissorial letters from him.~§2. If not impeded by a just 614 4, 1, 1018| mentioned in can. 1016;~2/ an apostolic administrator 615 4, 1, 1018| mentioned in can. 495, §2, an apostolic pro-vicar 616 4, 1, 1018| apostolic pro-prefect.~§2. A diocesan administrator, 617 4, 1, 1019| to their constitutions.~§2. The law for secular clerics 618 4, 1, 1025| 1051 is to be completed.~§2. Furthermore, it is required 619 4, 1, 1031| twenty-third year of age.~§2. A candidate for the permanent 620 4, 1, 1031| according to the norm of §§1 and 2 is reserved to the Apostolic 621 4, 1, 1032| and theological studies.~§2. After a deacon has completed 622 4, 1 | Art. 2.~THE PREREQUISITES FOR ORDINATION~ 623 4, 1, 1034| by the same authority.~§2. A person who has been received 624 4, 1, 1035| suitable period of time.~§2. There is to be an interval 625 4, 1, 1041| fulfill the ministry properly;~2/ a person who has committed 626 4, 1, 1042| the permanent diaconate;~2/ a person who exercises 627 4, 1, 1044| irregularity to receive them;~2/ a person who has committed 628 4, 1, 1044| mentioned in can. 1041, n. 2, if the delict is public;~ 629 4, 1, 1044| 1041, nn. 3, 4, 5, 6.~§2. The following are impeded 630 4, 1, 1044| impediment from receiving them;~2/ a person who is aVected 631 4, 1, 1047| to the judicial forum.~§2. Dispensation from the following 632 4, 1, 1047| mentioned in can. 1041, nn. 2 and 3;~2/ the irregularity 633 4, 1, 1047| can. 1041, nn. 2 and 3;~2/ the irregularity from the 634 4, 1, 1049| those omitted in bad faith.~§2. If it is a question of 635 4, 1, 1050| to the norm of can. 1032;~2/ for those to be ordained 636 4, 1, 1051| physical and psychic health;~2/ in order to conduct the 637 4, 1, 1052| suitability of the candidate.~§2. For a bishop to proceed 638 4, 1, 1053| be preserved carefully.~§2. The ordaining bishop is 639 4, 1, 1054| to the norm of can. 535, §2.~ ~ 640 4, 1, 1055| sacrament between the baptized.~§2. For this reason, a valid 641 4, 1, 1057| to supply this consent.~§2. Matrimonial consent is 642 4, 1, 1061| spouses become one flesh.~§2. After a marriage has been 643 4, 1, 1062| customs and civil laws.~§2. A promise to marry does 644 4, 1, 1063| Christian spouses and parents;~2/ personal preparation to 645 4, 1, 1065| without grave inconvenience.~§2. To receive the sacrament 646 4, 1, 1071| marriage of transients;~2/ a marriage which cannot 647 4, 1, 1071| mentioned in can. 1105.~§2. The local ordinary is not 648 4, 1, 1075| or nullifies marriage.~§2. Only the supreme authority 649 4, 1, 1077| as the cause continues.~§2. Only the supreme authority 650 4, 1, 1078| reserved to the Apostolic See.~§2. Impediments whose dispensation 651 4, 1, 1078| institute of pontifical right;~2/ the impediment of crime 652 4, 1, 1079| order of presbyterate.~§2. In the same circumstances 653 4, 1, 1079| the norm of can. 1116, §2 possess the same power of 654 4, 1, 1079| In the case mentioned in §2, the local ordinary is not 655 4, 1, 1080| mentioned in can. 1079, §§2-3 when the conditions prescribed 656 4, 1, 1080| mentioned in can. 1078, §2, n. 1.~§2. This power is 657 4, 1, 1080| in can. 1078, §2, n. 1.~§2. This power is valid even 658 4, 1, 1081| mentioned in can. 1079, §2 is to notify the local ordinary 659 4, 1, 1083| into a valid marriage.~§2. The conference of bishops 660 4, 1, 1084| marriage by its very nature.~§2. If the impediment of impotence 661 4, 1, 1085| invalidly attempts marriage.~§2. Even if the prior marriage 662 4, 1, 1086| not baptized, is invalid.~§2. A person is not to be dispensed 663 4, 1, 1090| attempts this marriage.~§2. Those who have brought 664 4, 1, 1091| legitimate and natural.~§2. In the collateral line 665 4, 1, 1095| sufficient use of reason;~2/ those who suVer from a 666 4, 1, 1096| some sexual cooperation.~§2. This ignorance is not presumed 667 4, 1, 1097| renders a marriage invalid.~§2. Error concerning a quality 668 4, 1, 1101| celebrating the marriage.~§2. If, however, either or 669 4, 1, 1102| be contracted validly.~§2. A marriage entered into 670 4, 1, 1102| condition mentioned in §2, however, cannot be placed 671 4, 1, 1104| in person or by proxy.~§2. Those being married are 672 4, 1, 1105| with a specific person;~2/ the proxy is designated 673 4, 1, 1105| this function personally.~§2. To be valid the mandate 674 4, 1, 1108| 1, 1116, and 1127, §§1-2.~§2. The person who assists 675 4, 1, 1108| 1116, and 1127, §§1-2.~§2. The person who assists 676 4, 1, 1111| limits of their territory.~§2. To be valid, the delegation 677 4, 1, 1112| permission of the Holy See.~§2. A suitable lay person is 678 4, 1, 1116| 1/ in danger of death;~2/ outside the danger of death 679 4, 1, 1116| will continue for a month.~§2. In either case, if some 680 4, 1, 1117| prescripts of can. 1127, §2.~ 681 4, 1, 1118| local ordinary or pastor.~§2. The local ordinary can 682 4, 1, 1121| or the diocesan bishop.~§2. Whenever a marriage is 683 4, 1, 1122| spouses has been recorded.~§2. If a spouse did not contract 684 4, 1, 1125| in the Catholic Church;~2/ the other party is to be 685 4, 1, 1127| law are to be observed.~§2. If grave diYculties hinder 686 4, 1, 1131| marriage are done secretly;~2/ the local ordinary, the 687 4, 1, 1132| mentioned in can. 1131, n. 2 ceases on the part of the 688 4, 1, 1138| evidence proves the contrary.~§2. Children born at least 689 4, 1, 1143| non-baptized party departs.~§2. The non-baptized party 690 4, 1, 1144| wishes to receive baptism;~2/ he or she at least wishes 691 4, 1, 1144| aVront to the Creator.~§2. This interrogation must 692 4, 1, 1145| passes without effect.~§2. Even an interrogation made 693 4, 1, 1146| been omitted legitimately;~2/ if the non-baptized party, 694 4, 1, 1148| husbands at the same time.~§2. In the cases mentioned 695 4, 1 | Art. 2.~SEPARATION WITH THE BOND 696 4, 1, 1152| also committed adultery.~§2. Tacit condonation exists 697 4, 1, 1153| there is danger in delay.~§2. In all cases, when the 698 4, 1, 1156| impediment renews consent.~§2. Ecclesiastical law requires 699 4, 1, 1158| prescript of can. 1127, §2.~§2. If the impediment cannot 700 4, 1, 1158| prescript of can. 1127, §2.~§2. If the impediment cannot 701 4, 1, 1159| other party perseveres.~§2. If the defect of consent 702 4, 1, 1160| prescript of can. 1127, §2.~ ~ 703 4, 1 | Art. 2.~RADICAL SANATION~ 704 4, 1, 1161| retroactivity of canonical effects.~§2. Convalidation occurs at 705 4, 1, 1162| was revoked afterwards.~§2. If this consent was indeed 706 4, 1, 1163| each party perseveres.~§2. A marriage which is invalid 707 4, 1, 1165| grant a radical sanation.~§2. The diocesan bishop can 708 4, 1, 1165| the norm of can. 1078, §2, or if it concerns an impediment 709 4, 2, 1167| or change any of them.~§2. In confecting or administering 710 4, 2, 1169| and dedications validly.~§2. Any presbyter can impart 711 4, 2, 1172| from the local ordinary.~§2. The local ordinary is to 712 4, 2, 1174| to the norm of can. 276, §2, n. 3; members of institutes 713 4, 2, 1174| of their constitutions.~§2. Other members of the Christian 714 4, 2, 1176| according to the norm of law.~§2. Ecclesiastical funerals, 715 4, 2, 1177| his or her parish church.~§2. Any member of the faithful 716 4, 2, 1180| another cemetery legitimately2. Everyone, however, is permitted 717 4, 2, 1183| the Christian faithful.~§2. The local ordinary can 718 4, 2, 1184| heretics, and schismatics;~2/ those who chose the cremation 719 4, 2, 1184| scandal of the faithful.~§2. If any doubt occurs, the 720 4, 2, 1190| to sell sacred relics.~§2. Relics of great significance 721 4, 2, 1190| See.~§3. The prescript of §2 is valid also for images 722 4, 2, 1191| the virtue of religion.~§2. Unless they are prohibited 723 4, 2, 1192| otherwise, it is private.~§2. A vow is solemn if the 724 4, 2, 1196| subjects and even travelers;~2/ the superior of a religious 725 4, 2, 1199| judgment, and in justice.~§2. An oath which the canons 726 4, 2, 1200| or she aYrmed by oath.~§2. An oath extorted by malice, 727 4, 2, 1201| to which it is attached.~§2. If an oath is added to 728 4, 2, 1202| benefit the oath was made;~2/ if the matter sworn to 729 4, 3, 1215| of the diocesan bishop.~§2. The diocesan bishop is 730 4, 3, 1217| liturgy are to be observed.~§2. Churches, especially cathedrals 731 4, 3, 1220| the place is excluded.~§2. Ordinary care for preservation 732 4, 3, 1222| profane but not sordid use.~§2. Where other grave causes 733 4, 3, 1224| found it properly prepared.~§2. After permission has been 734 4, 3, 1232| an international shrine.~§2. The statutes are to determine 735 4, 3, 1234| forms of popular piety.~§2. Votive offerings of popular 736 4, 3, 1235| movable if it can be removed.~§2. It is desirable to have 737 4, 3, 1236| be made of any material.~§2. A movable altar can be 738 4, 3, 1237| in the liturgical books.~§2. The ancient tradition of 739 4, 3, 1238| the norm of can. 1212.~§2. Altars, whether fixed or 740 4, 3, 1239| exclusion of any profane use.~§2. A body is not to be buried 741 4, 3, 1240| faithful and properly blessed.~§2. If this cannot be achieved, 742 4, 3, 1241| have their own cemetery.~§2. Other juridic persons or 743 4, 3, 1244| prescript of can. 1246, §2.~§2. Diocesan bishops can 744 4, 3, 1244| prescript of can. 1246, §2.~§2. Diocesan bishops can decree 745 4, 3, 1246| Apostles, and All Saints.~§2. With the prior approval 746 4, 3, 1248| participating in the Mass.~§2. If participation in the 747 5, 0, 1253| independently from civil power.~§2. The proper purposes are 748 5, 0, 1256| and their own statutes.~§2. The temporal goods of a 749 5, 0, 1260| benefit of the Church.~§2. The diocesan bishop is 750 5, 0, 1263| the Apostolic See itself;~2/ to set a limit on the offerings 751 5, 0, 1264| of the local ordinary.~§2. The conference of bishops 752 5, 0, 1266| juridic person itself.~§2. The offerings mentioned 753 5, 0, 1273| for them in another way.~§2. Where social provision 754 5, 0, 1273| purposes mentioned in §§2 and 3 can be obtained more 755 5, 0, 1275| significant rights to him.~§2. With due regard for rights, 756 5, 0, 1277| cann. 1276, §1 and 1279, §2.~ 757 5, 0, 1278| negligence by an administrator.~§2. In the administration of 758 5, 0, 1280| faculty from the ordinary.~§2. The statutes are to define 759 5, 0, 1282| administer well and faithfully;~2/ they are to prepare and 760 5, 0, 1283| of a good householder.~§2. Consequently they must:~ 761 5, 0, 1283| purpose insofar as necessary;~2/ take care that the ownership 762 5, 0, 1285| handed on by the Church;~2/ are to pay a just and decent 763 5, 0, 1286| contrary custom is reprobated.~§2. According to norms to be 764 5, 0, 1291| the goods of the diocese.~§2. The permission of the Holy 765 5, 0, 1292| other grave pastoral reason;~2/ a written appraisal by 766 5, 0, 1292| asset to be alienated.~§2. Other precautions prescribed 767 5, 0, 1293| indicated in the appraisal.~§2. The money received from 768 5, 0, 1298| through an act mortis causa.~§2. In dispositions mortis 769 5, 0, 1300| mortis causa or inter vivos.~§2. By this right, the ordinary 770 5, 0, 1301| not to accept the trust.~§2. The ordinary must demand 771 5, 0, 1301| ordinary mentioned in §§1 and 2 is the local ordinary; otherwise, 772 5, 0, 1302| mentioned in can. 114, §2 and erected as a juridic 773 5, 0, 1302| ecclesiastical authority;~2/ non-autonomous pious foundations, 774 5, 0, 1302| mentioned in can. 114, §2, from the annual revenues.~§ 775 5, 0, 1302| from the annual revenues.~§2. If the goods of a non-autonomous 776 5, 0, 1303| of each place or region.~§2. Particular law is to define 777 5, 0, 1305| are to be put in writing.~§2. One copy of the charter 778 5, 0, 1306| 1287 are to be observed.~§2. In addition to the book 779 5, 0, 1307| the following prescripts.~§2. If it is expressly provided 780 5, 0, 1309| entrusted this power to him.~§2. If through no fault of 781 6, 1, 1311| listed in cann. 1331-1333;~2/ expiatory penalties mentioned 782 6, 1, 1311| mentioned in can. 1336.~§2. The law can establish other 783 6, 1, 1312| accused is to be applied.~§2. If a later law abolishes 784 6, 1, 1314| by a higher authority.~§2. The law itself can determine 785 6, 1, 1318| perpetual expiatory penalties.~§2. A penal precept is not 786 6, 1, 1320| of malice or negligence.~§2. A penalty established by 787 6, 1, 1322| the sixteenth year of age;~2/ a person who without negligence 788 6, 1, 1322| prescripts of cann. 1324, §1, n. 2 and 1325;~7/ a person who 789 6, 1, 1323| imperfect use of reason;~2/ by a person who lacked 790 6, 1, 1323| imputability was grave.~§2. A judge can act in the 791 6, 1, 1325| can prudently be inferred;~2/ a person who has been established 792 6, 1, 1325| person would have employed.~§2. If the penalty established 793 6, 1, 1327| precept provides otherwise.~§2. If the acts or omissions 794 6, 1, 1328| same or lesser gravity.~§2. Accomplices who are not 795 6, 1, 1330| ceremonies of worship whatsoever;~2/ to celebrate the sacraments 796 6, 1, 1330| place acts of governance.~§2. If the excommunication 797 6, 1, 1330| grave cause precludes this;~2/ invalidly places acts of 798 6, 1, 1331| can. 1331, §1, nn. 1 and 2 bind an interdicted person. 799 6, 1, 1331| prescript of can. 1331, §2, n. 1 must be observed.~ 800 6, 1, 1332| of the power of orders;~2/ either all or some acts 801 6, 1, 1332| attached to an office.~§2. A law or precept can establish 802 6, 1, 1332| establishes the penalty;~2/ the right of residence 803 6, 1, 1333| extent of a suspension.~§2. A law, but not a precept, 804 6, 1, 1335| certain place or territory;~2/ privation of a power, office, 805 6, 1, 1335| those things listed under n. 2, or a prohibition against 806 6, 1, 1335| from the clerical state.~§2. Only those expiatory penalties 807 6, 1, 1336| constitutions, religious.~§2. To impose an order to reside 808 6, 1, 1337| listed in can. 1336, §1, nn. 2 and 3, never affect powers, 809 6, 1, 1337| establishes the penalty.~§2. Privation of the power 810 6, 1, 1338| committed a delict has fallen.~§2. He can also rebuke a person 811 6, 1, 1339| religion, piety, or charity.~§2. A public penance is never 812 6, 1, 1341| in any case whatsoever.~§2. Perpetual penalties cannot 813 6, 1, 1343| punishment of the offender;~2/ abstain from imposing a 814 6, 1, 1346| suitable time for repentance.~§2. An offender who has truly 815 6, 1, 1349| for his decent support.~§2. In the best manner possible, 816 6, 1, 1351| is in danger of death.~§2. The obligation to observe 817 6, 1, 1353| also remit that penalty.~§2. Moreover, a law or precept 818 6, 1, 1354| or declared it by decree;~2/ the ordinary of the place 819 6, 1, 1354| extraordinary circumstances.~§2. If the penalty has not 820 6, 1, 1355| the offender is present;~2/ if the penalty has been 821 6, 1, 1355| declared it by decree.~§2. The author of the precept 822 6, 1, 1356| superior to make provision.~§2. In granting the remission, 823 6, 1, 1357| the norm of can. 1347, §2; it cannot be denied, however, 824 6, 1, 1357| withdraws from contumacy.~§2. The person who remits a 825 6, 1, 1360| a person who is absent.~§2. A remission in the external 826 6, 1, 1361| the Doctrine of the Faith;~2/ an action arising from 827 6, 1, 1361| period for prescription.~§2. Prescription runs from 828 6, 1, 1362| became a res iudicata.~§2. Having observed what is 829 6, 2, 1363| prescript of can. 194, §1, n. 2, an apostate from the faith, 830 6, 2, 1363| in can. 1336, §1, nn. 1, 2, and 3.~§2. If contumacy 831 6, 2, 1363| 1336, §1, nn. 1, 2, and 3.~§2. If contumacy of long duration 832 6, 2, 1369| gravity of the delict.~§2. A person who does this 833 6, 2, 1370| mentioned in can. 750, §2 or in can. 752 and who does 834 6, 2, 1370| Apostolic See or an ordinary;~2/ a person who otherwise 835 6, 2, 1377| reserved to the Apostolic See.~§2. The following incur a latae 836 6, 2, 1377| to the sacerdotal order;~2/ apart from the case mentioned 837 6, 2, 1377| the cases mentioned in §2, other penalties, not excluding 838 6, 2, 1380| punished with a just penalty.~§2. Illegitimate retention 839 6, 2, 1387| gravity of the delict.~§2. An interpreter and the 840 6, 2, 1387| mentioned in can. 983, §2 who violate the secret are 841 6, 2, 1388| penalty for this abuse.~§2. A person who through culpable 842 6, 2, 1389| cleric, also a suspension.~§2. A person who offers an 843 6, 2, 1390| a false or altered one;~2/ a person who uses another 844 6, 2, 1393| from the clerical state.~§2. A perpetually professed 845 6, 2, 1394| from the clerical state.~§2. A cleric who in another 846 7, 1, 1399| declaration of juridic facts;~2/ the imposition or declaration 847 7, 1, 1399| a penalty for delicts.~§2. Nevertheless, controversies 848 7, 1, 1400| connected to spiritual matters;~2/ the violation of ecclesiastical 849 7, 1, 1402| of the servants of God.~§2. The prescripts of this 850 7, 1, 1404| civil office of a state;~2/ cardinals;~3/ legates of 851 7, 1, 1404| called to his own judgment.~§2. A judge cannot review an 852 7, 1, 1404| prescript of can. 1419, §2;~2/ an abbot primate or 853 7, 1, 1404| prescript of can. 1419, §2;~2/ an abbot primate or abbot 854 7, 1, 1405| not to have been placed.~§2. In the cases mentioned 855 7, 1, 1406| determined in cann. 1408-1414.~§2. The incompetence of a judge 856 7, 1, 1408| or her actual residence.~§2. A person whose domicile, 857 7, 1, 1410| choose some other tribunal.~§2. If the case concerns obligations 858 7, 1, 1412| administration was conducted;~2/ in cases which regard inheritances 859 7, 1, 1416| stage of the litigation.~§2. Recourse brought to the 860 7, 1, 1418| to the following canons.~§2. If a case concerns the 861 7, 1, 1419| cases suggests otherwise.~§2. The judicial vicar constitutes 862 7, 1, 1420| who are to be clerics.~§2. The conference of bishops 863 7, 1, 1422| over his own tribunal.~§2. The tribunals mentioned 864 7, 1, 1424| of cann. 1686 and 1688;~2/ penal cases: a) concerning 865 7, 1, 1424| of an excommunication.~§2. The bishop can entrust 866 7, 1, 1425| sentences by majority vote.~§2. The judicial vicar or an 867 7, 1, 1426| judges in first instance.~§2. Without prejudice to a 868 7, 1 | Art. 2.~AUDITORS AND RELATORS~ 869 7, 1, 1427| to instruct the case.~§2. The bishop can approve 870 7, 1, 1430| the nature of the matter.~§2. If the promoter of justice 871 7, 1, 1433| take part in the trial;~2/ whenever the request of 872 7, 1, 1435| but not in the same case.~§2. The promoter and the defender 873 7, 1, 1436| notary has not signed them.~§2. Acts which notaries prepare 874 7, 1, 1437| prescript of can. 1439;~2/ in cases tried in first 875 7, 1, 1439| of the same archdiocese.~§2. With the approval of the 876 7, 1, 1439| instance mentioned in §§1-2, the conference of bishops 877 7, 1, 1444| through legitimate appeal;~2/ in third or further instance, 878 7, 1, 1444| matter is a res iudicata.~§2. This tribunal also judges 879 7, 1, 1445| against rotal sentences;~2/ recourses in cases concerning 880 7, 1, 1445| mentioned in can. 1416.~§2. This tribunal deals with 881 7, 1, 1445| procurators if necessary;~2/ to extend the competence 882 7, 1, 1446| peacefully as soon as possible.~§2. Whenever the judge perceives 883 7, 1, 1448| the avoidance of a loss.~§2. In these circumstances 884 7, 1, 1449| objection against the judge.~§2. The judicial vicar deals 885 7, 1, 1451| objection has been lodged.~§2. Acts placed by a judge 886 7, 1, 1452| the salvation of souls.~§2. Furthermore, the judge 887 7, 1, 1455| disadvantage to the parties.~§2. They are also always bound 888 7, 1, 1457| malice or grave negligence.~§2. The ministers and personnel 889 7, 1, 1459| declare them ex officio.~§2. In addition to the cases 890 7, 1, 1460| must deal with the matter.~§2. In the case of an exception 891 7, 1, 1462| not delayed maliciously.~§2. Other peremptory exceptions 892 7, 1, 1463| the joinder of the issue.~§2. They are to be adjudicated, 893 7, 1, 1465| the parties request it.~§2. Before the judicial or 894 7, 1, 1469| to be informed of this.~§2. In addition to the case 895 7, 1, 1470| to expedite the process.~§2. With appropriate penalties, 896 7, 1, 1472| must be put in writing.~§2. The individual pages of 897 7, 1, 1474| to the higher tribunal.~§2. If the acts were written 898 7, 1, 1475| however, is to be retained.~§2. Without a mandate of the 899 7, 1, 1478| to the prescript of §3.~§2. If the judge thinks that 900 7, 1, 1480| legitimate representatives.~§2. In a case of the lack of 901 7, 1, 1481| the cases established in §§2 and 3, however, the party 902 7, 1, 1481| advocate are necessary.~§2. In a penal trial, the accused 903 7, 1, 1482| expressed faculty to do so.~§2. If a person appoints several 904 7, 1, 1484| mandate to the tribunal.~§2. To prevent the extinction 905 7, 1, 1486| informed about the removal.~§2. After the definitive sentence 906 7, 1, 1488| advocates if it happens again.~§2. Advocates and procurators 907 7, 1, 1492| are never extinguished.~§2. Without prejudice to the 908 7, 1, 1494| claim of the petitioner.~§2. A counterclaim to a counterclaim 909 7, 1, 1496| sequestration from the judge.~§2. In similar circumstances, 910 7, 1, 1497| is sufficiently evident.~§2. Sequestration can also 911 7, 2, 1503| and of lesser importance.~§2. In either case, however, 912 7, 2, 1504| whom it is being sought;~2/ indicate the right upon 913 7, 2, 1505| as possible by decree.~§2. A libellus can be rejected 914 7, 2, 1505| tribunal is incompetent;~2/ if without doubt it is 915 7, 2, 1507| establish that by a new decree.~§2. If the libellus is considered 916 7, 2, 1508| others who must appear.~§2. The libellus which introduces 917 7, 2, 1509| established in particular law.~§2. The fact of notification 918 7, 2, 1512| ceases to be res integra;~2/ the case becomes proper 919 7, 2, 1513| a decree of the judge.~§2. The petitions and responses 920 7, 2, 1518| resumes the litigation;~2/ if the case has been concluded, 921 7, 2, 1519| suspended in the meantime.~§2. The judge, however, is 922 7, 2, 1524| the acts of the process.~§2. To renounce a trial, guardians 923 7, 2, 1526| who makes the allegation.~§2. The following do not need 924 7, 2, 1526| presumed by the law itself;~2/ facts alleged by one of 925 7, 2, 1527| can be brought forward.~§2. If a party insists that 926 7, 2, 1531| must tell the whole truth.~§2. If a party refuses to respond, 927 7, 2, 1534| provisions of cann. 1548, §2, n. 1, 1552, and 1558-1565 928 7, 2, 1536| public good is not at stake.~§2. In cases which regard the 929 7, 2, 1540| law have been observed.~§2. Public civil documents 930 7, 2, 1542| the norm of can. 1536, §2.~ 931 7, 2 | Art. 2.~THE PRESENTATION OF DOCUMENTS~ 932 7, 2, 1546| the norm of can. 1548, §2, n. 2 or without danger 933 7, 2, 1546| norm of can. 1548, §2, n. 2 or without danger of violating 934 7, 2, 1546| obligation to observe secrecy.~§2. Nonetheless, if at least 935 7, 2, 1548| they must tell the truth.~§2. Without prejudice to the 936 7, 2, 1548| prescript of can. 1550, §2, n. 2, the following are 937 7, 2, 1548| prescript of can. 1550, §2, n. 2, the following are exempted 938 7, 2, 1548| subject to this secrecy;~2/ those who fear that from 939 7, 2, 1550| such a hearing expedient.~§2. The following are considered 940 7, 2, 1550| parties in the same case;~2/ priests regarding all matters 941 7, 2 | Art. 2.~THE INTRODUCTION AND EXCLUSION 942 7, 2, 1552| communicated to the tribunal.~§2. The items of discussion 943 7, 2, 1558| judge deems otherwise.~§2. Cardinals, patriarchs, 944 7, 2, 1558| of cann. 1418 and 1469, §2.~ 945 7, 2, 1560| be examined separately.~§2. If witnesses disagree among 946 7, 2, 1562| truth and only the truth.~§2. The judge is to administer 947 7, 2, 1565| the witnesses beforehand.~§2. Nonetheless, if the matters 948 7, 2, 1567| material of the trial.~§2. The use of a tape recorder 949 7, 2, 1569| correct, or change it.~§2. Finally, the witness, the 950 7, 2, 1572| reputation of the person is;~2/ whether the testimony derives 951 7, 2, 1577| the expert must focus.~§2. The acts of the case and 952 7, 2, 1578| to be noted carefully.~§2. Experts must indicate clearly 953 7, 2, 1579| circumstances of the case.~§2. When giving reasons for 954 7, 2, 1581| the judge must approve.~§2. If the judge allows them, 955 7, 2, 1589| sentence or by a decree.~§2. If the judge decides not 956 7, 2, 1590| gravity of the matter.~§2. If the matter must be resolved 957 7, 2, 1592| sentence and its execution.~§2. Before issuing the decree 958 7, 2, 1593| and unnecessary delays.~§2. Even if the respondent 959 7, 2, 1594| cite the petitioner again;~2/ if the petitioner does 960 7, 2, 1595| other party if necessary.~§2. If both the petitioner 961 7, 2, 1596| manner to help a litigant.~§2. To be admitted, the person 962 7, 2, 1598| always remains intact.~§2. To complete the proofs, 963 7, 2, 1599| of the case is reached.~§2. This conclusion occurs 964 7, 2, 1600| all the parties consent;~2/ in other cases, after the 965 7, 2, 1600| mentioned in can. 1645, §2, nn. 1-3 unless the new 966 7, 2, 1600| the new proof is allowed.~§2. The judge, moreover, can 967 7, 2, 1602| tribunal to be sufficient.~§2. To print the defense briefs 968 7, 2, 1603| established by the judge.~§2. The parties are given this 969 7, 2, 1604| outside the acts of the case.~§2. If the discussion of the 970 7, 2, 1605| cann. 1602, §1 and 1604, §2 so that, if the judge orders 971 7, 2, 1608| decided by the sentence.~§2. The judge must derive this 972 7, 2, 1609| at the tribunal office.~§2. On the date assigned for 973 7, 2, 1610| write the sentence himself.~§2. In a collegiate tribunal, 974 7, 2, 1611| to the individual doubts;~2/ determine what obligations 975 7, 2, 1612| took part in the trial.~§2. Next, it must briefly relate 976 7, 2, 1616| bottom of the sentence.~§2. If any party objects, the 977 7, 2, 1620| absolutely incompetent judge;~2/ it was rendered by a person 978 7, 2, 1622| prescript of can. 1425, §1;~2/ it does not contain the 979 7, 2, 1622| according to can. 1593, §2.~ 980 7, 2, 1626| the right to intervene.~§2. The judge can retract or 981 7, 2, 1629| the Apostolic Signatura;~2/ from a sentence tainted 982 7, 2, 1630| publication of the sentence.~§2. If an appeal is made orally, 983 7, 2, 1632| in cann. 1438 and 1439.~§2. If the other party has 984 7, 2, 1634| reasons for the appeal.~§2. If a party cannot obtain 985 7, 2, 1636| mentioned in can. 1525.~§2. If the defender of the 986 7, 2, 1637| respondent and vice versa.~§2. If there are several respondents 987 7, 2, 1639| either totally or partially.~§2. New proofs, however, are 988 7, 2, 1641| same cause for petitioning;~2/ if an appeal against the 989 7, 2, 1642| norm of can. 1645, §1.~§2. It establishes the rights 990 7, 2, 1644| must be admitted or not.~§2. Recourse to a higher tribunal 991 7, 2, 1645| is clearly established.~§2. Injustice, however, is 992 7, 2, 1645| sentence is not sustained;~2/ documents have been revealed 993 7, 2, 1646| mentioned in can. 1645, §2, nn. 1-3 must be sought 994 7, 2, 1646| of these same reasons.~§2. Restitutio in integrum 995 7, 2, 1646| mentioned in can. 1645 §2, nn. 4 and 5 must be sought 996 7, 2, 1646| mentioned in can. 1645, §2, n. 5 notice of the previous 997 7, 2, 1647| execution has not yet begun.~§2. If from probable indications 998 7, 2, 1649| compensate judicial expenses;~2/ the fees for the procurators, 999 7, 2, 1649| and recovery of damages.~§2. There is no separate appeal 1000 7, 2, 1650| prescript of can. ~1647.~§2. The judge who rendered


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