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403 other
400 unless
Code of Canon Law


IntraText - Concordances
3
    Book,  Part, Can.
1 Intr | language.~In keeping with n. 3 of the Norms issued by the 2 Intr | Instr. Inaestimabile donum, 3 apr. 1980 (AAS 72 [1980] 3 Intr | VI, Enc. Mysterium fidei, 3 sep. 1965 (AAS 57 [1965] 4 Intr | means of faith (cf. Rom. 3:28; Gal. 2:16), he does 5 Intr | service (cf. ibid., chapter 3); the doctrine in which 6 Intr | conflict between the two.~3. To foster the pastoral 7 Intr | 47 religious presbyters, 3 religious women and 12 lay 8 Intr | which had met on April 3-7, 1967. After the meeting 9 1, 0, 3| Can. 3 The canons of the Code neither 10 1, 0, 6| made for particular laws;~3/ any universal or particular 11 1, 0, 12| force in that territory.~§3. Laws established for a 12 1, 0, 13| located in the territory.~§3. Transients are bound by 13 1, 0, 16| it is not retroactive.~§3. An interpretation in the 14 1, 0, 34| laws, they lack all force.~§3. Instructions cease to have 15 1, 0, 57| presentation of further recourse.~§3. A presumed negative response 16 1, 0, 63| motivating reason is true.~§3. The motivating reason in 17 1, 0, 65| the prescripts of §§2 and 3, no one is to petition from 18 1, 0, 65| the vicar who denied it.~§3. A favor denied by a vicar 19 1, 0, 67| or notable negligence.~§3. In a case of doubt whether 20 1, 0, 78| with that person’s death.~§3. A real privilege ceases 21 1, 0, 80| in that person’s favor.~§3. Individual persons cannot 22 1, 0, 94| those who direct it.~§3. Those prescripts of statutes 23 1, 0, 102| protracted for three months.~§3. A domicile or quasi-domicile 24 1, 0, 107| transient is actually residing.~§3. The proper pastor of one 25 1, 0, 108| counting the common ancestor.~§3. In the collateral line 26 1, 0, 112| return to the Latin Church;~3/ before the completion of 27 1, 0, 114| spiritual or temporal.~§3. The competent authority 28 1, 0, 115| otherwise it is non-collegial.~§3. An aggregate of things ( 29 1, 0, 119| tie by his or her vote;~3/ what touches all as individuals, 30 1, 0, 127| the superior’s judgment.~§3. All whose consent or counsel 31 1, 0, 131| either proper or vicarious.~§3. The burden of proving delegation 32 1, 0, 134| societies of apostolic life.~§3. Within the context of executive 33 1, 0, 135| contrary to higher law.~§3. Judicial power, which judges 34 1, 0, 137| was expressly forbidden.~§3. Executive power delegated 35 1, 0, 140| has provided otherwise.~§3. Executive power delegated 36 1, 0, 149| administrative tribunal.~§3. Provision of an office 37 1, 0, 153| vacancy of the office.~§3. A promise of some office, 38 1, 0 | Art. 3.~ELECTION~ 39 1, 0, 166| notice of the election.~§3. If more than one-third 40 1, 0, 171| who lacks active voice;~3/ a person under a penalty 41 1, 0, 173| each person has received.~§3. If the number of votes 42 1, 0, 174| the election is invalid.~§3. Those commissioned must 43 1, 0, 175| agreement was not fulfilled;~3/ if the election had been 44 1, 0, 179| according to the norm of law.~§3. Confirmation must be given 45 1, 0, 182| by malice or negligence.~§3. The person postulated acquires 46 1, 0, 183| the norm of can. 177, §1.~§3. A person who accepts a 47 1, 0, 184| law provides otherwise.~§3. Loss of an office which 48 1, 0, 189| and proportionate cause.~§3. A resignation which requires 49 1, 0, 190| proposing contrary arguments.~§3. To take effect a transfer 50 1, 0 | Art. 3.~REMOVAL~ 51 1, 0, 193| prescript of can. 624, §3.~§3. A person upon whom 52 1, 0, 193| prescript of can. 624, §3.~§3. A person upon whom an office 53 1, 0, 194| communion of the Church;~3/ a cleric who has attempted 54 1, 0, 194| removal mentioned in nn. 2 and 3 can be enforced only if 55 1, 0, 199| apostolic privilege alone;~3/ rights and obligations 56 2, 1, 212| ones, and their desires.~§3. According to the knowledge, 57 2, 1, 221| law applied with equity.~§3. The Christian faithful 58 2, 1, 229| pursuing academic degrees.~§3. If the prescripts regarding 59 2, 1, 230| according to the norm of law.~§3. When the need of the Church 60 2, 1, 239| function by the bishop.~§3. The statutes of a seminary 61 2, 1, 241| of priestly formation.~§3. If it concerns admitting 62 2, 1, 246| indeed, for the whole world.~§3. The veneration of the Blessed 63 2, 1, 252| whole of sacred scripture.~§3. There are to be classes 64 2, 1, 253| their proper methodology.~§3. The authority mentioned 65 2, 1, 266| constitutions establish otherwise.~§3. Through the reception of 66 2, 1, 269| life, behavior and studies;~3/ the cleric has declared 67 2, 1, 271| sacred ministry there.~§3. For a just cause the diocesan 68 2, 1, 276| participate in its offering daily;~3/ priests and deacons aspiring 69 2, 1, 277| scandal among the faithful.~§3. The diocesan bishop is 70 2, 1, 278| with their own bishop.~§3. Clerics are to refrain 71 2, 1, 279| sciences and pastoral methods.~§3. They are also to acquire 72 2, 1, 281| incapacity, or old age.~§3. Married deacons who devote 73 2, 1, 285| to the clerical state.~§3. Clerics are forbidden to 74 2, 1, 288| prescripts of cann. 284, 285, §§3 and 4, 286, and 287, §2 75 2, 1, 290| invalidity of sacred ordination;~3/ by rescript of the Apostolic 76 2, 1, 299| called private associations.~§3. No private association 77 2, 1, 301| initiatives of private persons.~§3. Associations of the Christian 78 2, 1, 307| in several associations.~§3. Members of religious institutes 79 2, 1, 312| throughout the whole nation;~3/ the diocesan bishop in 80 2, 1, 317| the norm of the statutes.~§3. In associations which are 81 2, 1, 320| of the diocesan bishop.~§3. The competent authority 82 2, 2, 333| exercising this office.~§3. No appeal or recourse is 83 2, 2, 337| becomes a true collegial act.~§3. It is for the Roman Pontiff, 84 2, 2, 344| appoints other members;~3/ determines at an appropriate 85 2, 2, 346| the norm of the same law.~§3. A synod of bishops gathered 86 2, 2, 350| title or diaconia in Rome.~§3. Eastern patriarchs who 87 2, 2, 351| rights defined by law.~§3. When the Roman Pontiff 88 2, 2, 352| competent to approve him.~§3. The assistant dean is elected 89 2, 2, 353| certain very solemn acts.~§3. For an extraordinary consistory, 90 2, 2, 364| their legitimate power;~3/ to foster close relations 91 2, 2, 377| the episcopal function.~§3. Unless it is legitimately 92 2, 2, 378| 2/ of good reputation;~3/ at least thirty-Five years 93 2, 2, 382| receipt of this letter.~§3. A bishop takes canonical 94 2, 2, 383| through an episcopal vicar.~§3. He is to act with humanity 95 2, 2, 388| on other days himself.~§3. A bishop to whom other 96 2, 2, 388| obligation mentioned in §§1-3 is to apply as soon as possible 97 2, 2, 395| detriment from his absence.~§3. He is not to be absent 98 2, 2, 400| resides in his diocese.~§3. An apostolic vicar can 99 2, 2 | Art. 3.~COADJUTOR AND AUXILIARY 100 2, 2, 403| given to a diocesan bishop.~§3. If it appears more opportune 101 2, 2, 404| who records the event.~§3. If the diocesan bishop 102 2, 2, 407| bishops before others.~§3. Since a coadjutor bishop 103 2, 2, 413| to govern the diocese.~§3. The one who has assumed 104 2, 2, 421| prescript of can. 502, §3.~§2. If a diocesan administrator 105 2, 2, 425| diocesan administrator.~§3. If the conditions previously 106 2, 2, 431| ecclesiastical province.~§3. It is only for the supreme 107 2, 2, 436| suffragan has neglected it;~3/ to designate a diocesan 108 2, 2, 436| cann. 421, §2, and 425, §3.~§2. Where circumstances 109 2, 2, 436| determined in particular law.~§3. The metropolitan has no 110 2, 2, 437| bishop gives his assent.~§3. A metropolitan needs a 111 2, 2, 441| the conference of bishops;~3/ to select from among the 112 2, 2, 442| territory of the province;~3/ to determine the agenda 113 2, 2, 443| coadjutor and auxiliary bishops;~3/ other titular bishops who 114 2, 2, 443| of a deliberative vote.~§3. The following must be called 115 2, 2, 443| a seat in the territory;~3/ rectors of ecclesiastical 116 2, 2, 443| of those mentioned in §§1-3.~§5. Moreover, cathedral 117 2, 2, 455| reviewed by the Apostolic See.~§3. The conference of bishops 118 2, 2, 463| and the judicial vicar;~3/ canons of the cathedral 119 2, 2, 463| the Christian faithful.~§3. If the diocesan bishop 120 2, 2, 473| office entrusted to them.~§3. Unless in the judgment 121 2, 2, 479| mandate of the bishop by law.~§3. Within the limit of their 122 2, 2, 482| to be vice-chancellor.~§3. By reason of being chancellor 123 2, 2, 484| place, day, month, and year;~3/ having observed what is 124 2, 2, 486| and diligently secured.~§3. An inventory, or catalog, 125 2, 2, 490| administrator himself.~§3. Documents are not to be 126 2, 2, 491| systematically ordered in it.~§3. In order to inspect or 127 2, 2 | Art. 3.~THE FINANCE COUNCIL AND 128 2, 2, 492| other Five year terms.~§3. Persons who are related 129 2, 2, 494| and the Finance council.~§3. It is for the Finance officer 130 2, 2, 497| office entrusted to them;~3/ the diocesan bishop is 131 2, 2, 500| expressly defined by law.~§3. The presbyteral council 132 2, 2, 501| presbyteral council anew.~§3. If the presbyteral council 133 2, 2, 502| of consultors presides.~§3. The conference of bishops 134 2, 2, 510| according to the norm of law.~§3. It is for the diocesan 135 2, 2, 512| or joined with others.~§3. No one except members of 136 2, 2, 515| the presbyteral council.~§3. A legitimately erected 137 2, 2, 521| the parish in question.~§3. For the office of pastor 138 2, 2, 527| the taking of possession.~§3. The local ordinary is to 139 2, 2, 530| the norm of can. 883, n. 3;~3/ the administration of 140 2, 2, 530| norm of can. 883, n. 3;~3/ the administration of Viaticum 141 2, 2, 530| prescript of can. 1003, §§2 and 3, and the imparting of the 142 2, 2, 533| inform the local ordinary.~§3. It is for the diocesan 143 2, 2, 534| the days mentioned in §1.~§3. A pastor who has not satisfied 144 2, 2, 535| baptismal certificate.~§3. Each parish is to have 145 2, 2, 538| the norm of can. 682, §2.~§3. When a pastor has completed 146 2, 2, 540| can harm parochial goods.~§3. After he has completed 147 2, 2, 542| prescripts of cann. 522 and 524;~3/ obtain pastoral care only 148 2, 2, 543| to the norm of can. 534;~3/ the moderator alone represents 149 2, 2, 548| according to the norm of law.~§3. A parochial vicar is to 150 2, 2, 549| to the norm of can. 533, §3 and unless a parochial administrator 151 2, 2, 550| where this can be done.~§3. A parochial vicar possesses 152 2, 2, 554| determined by particular law.~§3. The diocesan bishop can 153 2, 2, 555| their duties diligently;~3/ of seeing to it that religious 154 2, 2, 555| are beset by problems.~§3. The vicar forane is to 155 2, 2, 557| presented by the superior.~§3. The rector of a church 156 2, 3, 587| only with its consent.~§3. In this code spiritual 157 2, 3, 588| authority of the Church.~§3. That institute is called 158 2, 3, 596| external and internal forum.~§3. The prescripts of cann. 159 2, 3, 607| brothers or sisters in common.~§3. The public witness to be 160 2, 3, 611| attached to the consent;~3/ for clerical institutes 161 2, 3, 611| prescript of can. 1215, §3 and to perform sacred ministries, 162 2, 3, 616| case is also reserved.~§3. To suppress the autonomous 163 2, 3, 624| governance without interruption.~§3. Nevertheless, they can 164 2, 3, 625| institute of diocesan right.~§3. Other superiors are to 165 2, 3, 628| located in his own territory.~§3. Members are to act with 166 2, 3, 630| can confess frequently.~§3. In monasteries of nuns, 167 2, 3, 631| manner of handling affairs.~§3. According to the norms 168 2, 3 | Art. 3.~TEMPORAL GOODS AND THEIR 169 2, 3, 638| limits of their function.~§3. For the validity of alienation 170 2, 3, 639| institute must answer.~§3. If a religious has entered 171 2, 3, 643| marriage continues to exist;~3/ one who is currently bound 172 2, 3, 645| rector of the seminary.~§3. Proper law can require 173 2, 3, 647| the director of novices.~§3. A major superior can permit 174 2, 3, 648| prescript of can. 647, §3.~§2. To complete the formation 175 2, 3, 648| community of the novitiate.~§3. The novitiate is not to 176 2, 3, 649| prescripts of can. 647, §3 and can. 648, §2, an absence 177 2, 3, 651| the program of formation.~§3. Members who are carefully 178 2, 3, 652| and its sacred pastors.~§3. Conscious of their own 179 2, 3 | Art. 3.~RELIGIOUS PROFESSION~ 180 2, 3, 656| been validly completed;~3/ admission has been given 181 2, 3, 657| not exceed nine years.~§3. Perpetual profession can 182 2, 3, 658| mentioned in can. 656, nn. 3, 4, and 5 and others imposed 183 2, 3, 658| prescript of can. 657, §3.~ ~ 184 2, 3, 659| the institute require it.~§3. Universal law and the program 185 2, 3, 663| present in the sacrament.~§3. They are to devote themselves 186 2, 3, 663| mentioned in can. 276, §2, n. 3, and to perform other exercises 187 2, 3, 667| to contemplative life.~§3. Monasteries of nuns which 188 2, 3, 668| the norm of proper law.~§3. Whatever a religious acquires 189 2, 3, 675| and foster this union.~§3. Apostolic action, to be 190 2, 3, 678| if the case warrants it.~§3. In organizing the works 191 2, 3, 681| norm of can. 678, §§2 and 3.~§2. In these cases, the 192 2, 3, 684| secularization has been obtained.~§3. For a religious to transfer 193 2, 3, 686| exclaustration for nuns.~§3. At the petition of the 194 2, 3, 689| performed in the institute.~§3. If, however, a religious 195 2, 3 | Art. 3.~DISMISSAL OF MEMBERS~ 196 2, 3, 697| of at least fifteen days;~3/ if this warning also occurs 197 2, 3, 706| fully acquires for himself;~3/ in either case, however, 198 2, 3, 713| own secular way of life.~§3. Through the witness of 199 2, 3, 715| to the norm of can. 266, §3, however, are subject to 200 2, 3, 717| incorporated definitively.~§3. Those who have been placed 201 2, 3, 719| whole consecrated life.~§3. They are to approach freely 202 2, 3, 721| society of apostolic life;~3/ a spouse, while the marriage 203 2, 3, 721| can attach conditions.~§3. Moreover, to be received, 204 2, 3, 722| character of the institute.~§3. The constitutions are to 205 2, 3, 723| be less than five years.~§3. When the period of this 206 2, 3, 735| 645 are to be observed.~§3. Proper law must determine 207 2, 3, 738| attention to cann. 679-683.~§3. The constitutions or particular 208 3, 0, 749| to be held definitively.~§3. No doctrine is understood 209 3, 0, 767| except for a grave cause.~§3. It is strongly recommended 210 3, 0, 775| approval of the Apostolic See.~§3. The conference of bishops 211 3, 0, 777| sacrament of confirmation;~3/ that having received first 212 3, 0, 788| God, and the apostolate.~§3. It is for the conference 213 3, 0, 791| Pontifical Missionary Works;~3/ an annual day for the missions 214 3, 0, 803| and integrity of life.~§3. Even if it is in fact Catholic, 215 3, 0, 822| of social communication.~§3. All the Christian faithful, 216 3, 0, 826| with the approved edition.~§3. Books of prayers for the 217 3, 0, 827| approved by it subsequently.~§3. It is recommended that 218 3, 0, 830| ecclesiastical magisterium.~§3. A censor must give his 219 3, 0, 833| statutes of the sacred college;~3/ in the presence of the 220 4, 0, 835| to sanctify the people.~§3. Deacons have a part in 221 4, 0, 838| faithfully everywhere.~§3. It pertains to the conferences 222 4, 1, 841| to the norm of can. 838 §§3 and 4 to decide what pertains 223 4, 1, 844| to the prescripts of §§2, 3, and 4 of this canon, and 224 4, 1, 844| these sacraments are valid.~§3. Catholic ministers administer 225 4, 1, 844| cases mentioned in §§2, 3, and 4, the diocesan bishop 226 4, 1, 869| validity of the baptism.~§3. If in the cases mentioned 227 4, 1, 874| exception for a just cause;~3/ be a Catholic who has been 228 4, 1, 877| father or the parents.~§3. If it concerns an adopted 229 4, 1, 883| of the Catholic Church;~3/ as regards those who are 230 4, 1, 887| prescript of can. 883, n. 3.~ 231 4, 1, 899| and liturgical functions.~§3. The eucharistic celebration 232 4, 1, 910| to the norm of can. 230, §3.~ 233 4, 1, 919| one hour between them.~§3. The elderly, the infirm, 234 4, 1, 921| receive communion again.~§3. While the danger of death 235 4, 1 | Art. 3.~THE RITES AND CEREMONIES 236 4, 1, 924| no danger of spoiling.~§3. The wine must be natural 237 4, 1, 938| and suitable for prayer.~§3. The tabernacle in which 238 4, 1, 952| diocese is to be observed.~§3. Members of all religious 239 4, 1, 955| it is otherwise evident.~§3. Those who entrust to others 240 4, 1, 964| to can use them freely.~§3. Confessions are not to 241 4, 1, 967| prescripts of can. 974, §§2 and 3.~§3. Those who are provided 242 4, 1, 967| of can. 974, §§2 and 3.~§3. Those who are provided 243 4, 1, 974| the one who revokes it.~§3. Any local ordinary who 244 4, 1, 1003| priest mentioned above.~§3. Any priest is permitted 245 4, 1, 1015| subject of an Eastern rite.~§3. The person who can give 246 4, 1, 1025| ministry of the Church.~§3. The bishop ordaining his 247 4, 1, 1031| the consent of his wife.~§3. The conference of bishops 248 4, 1, 1032| competent major superior.~§3. A person aspiring to the 249 4, 1 | Art. 3.~IRREGULARITIES AND OTHER 250 4, 1, 1041| apostasy, heresy, or schism;~3/ a person who has attempted 251 4, 1, 1042| and rendered the account;~3/ a neophyte unless he has 252 4, 1, 1044| if the delict is public;~3/ a person who has committed 253 4, 1, 1044| mentioned in can. 1041, nn. 3, 4, 5, 6.~§2. The following 254 4, 1, 1047| in can. 1041, nn. 2 and 3;~2/ the irregularity from 255 4, 1, 1047| whether public or occult;~3/ the impediment mentioned 256 4, 1, 1047| mentioned in can. 1042, n. 1.~§3. Dispensation in public 257 4, 1, 1047| mentioned in can. 1041, n. 3, and even in occult cases 258 4, 1, 1048| mentioned in can. 1041, nn. 3 and 4, the Penitentiary 259 4, 1, 1049| validity of the dispensation.~§3. A general dispensation 260 4, 1, 1050| diaconate was received;~3/ for candidates to the diaconate, 261 4, 1, 1052| who gives the letters.~§3. If, all these notwithstanding, 262 4, 1, 1061| the contrary is proven.~§3. An invalid marriage is 263 4, 1, 1063| duties of their new state;~3/ a fruitful liturgical celebration 264 4, 1, 1071| to the norm of civil law;~3/ a marriage of a person 265 4, 1, 1078| mentioned in can. 1090.~§3. A dispensation is never 266 4, 1, 1079| same power of dispensing.~§3. In danger of death a confessor 267 4, 1, 1080| mentioned in can. 1079, §§2-3 when the conditions prescribed 268 4, 1, 1084| remains, declared null.~§3. Sterility neither prohibits 269 4, 1, 1086| 1126 have been fulfilled.~§3. If at the time the marriage 270 4, 1, 1091| including the fourth degree.~§3. The impediment of consanguinity 271 4, 1, 1095| handed over and accepted;~3/ those who are not able 272 4, 1, 1102| condition exists or not.~§3. The condition mentioned 273 4, 1, 1105| the norm of civil law.~§3. If the one mandating cannot 274 4, 1, 1118| another suitable place.~§3. A marriage between a Catholic 275 4, 1, 1121| marriage entered into.~§3. For a marriage contracted 276 4, 1, 1125| obligation of the Catholic party;~3/ both parties are to be 277 4, 1, 1127| granted in a uniform manner.~§3. It is forbidden to have 278 4, 1, 1145| above cannot be observed.~§3. In either case, the fact 279 4, 1, 1148| law are to be observed.~§3. Keeping in mind the moral, 280 4, 1, 1152| ecclesiastical or civil authority.~§3. If the innocent spouse 281 4, 1, 1159| privately and in secret.~§3. If the defect of consent 282 4, 1, 1161| provision is expressly made.~§3. A radical sanation is not 283 4, 2, 1169| Roman Pontiff or bishops.~§3. A deacon can impart only 284 4, 2, 1174| norm of can. 276, §2, n. 3; members of institutes of 285 4, 2, 1176| of the liturgical laws.~§3. The Church earnestly recommends 286 4, 2, 1177| pastor of the deceased.~§3. If a death occurred outside 287 4, 2, 1183| ecclesiastical funerals.~§3. In the prudent judgment 288 4, 2, 1184| contrary to Christian faith;~3/ other manifest sinners 289 4, 2, 1190| permission of the Apostolic See.~§3. The prescript of §2 is 290 4, 2, 1191| capable of making a vow.~§3. A vow made out of grave 291 4, 2, 1192| otherwise, it is simple.~§3. A vow is personal if the 292 4, 2, 1196| the institute or society;~3/ those to whom the Apostolic 293 4, 2, 1202| impedes a greater good;~3/ if the purpose or a condition 294 4, 3, 1215| worship will not be lacking.~§3. Although religious institutes 295 5, 0, 1266| prescript of can. 1295.~§3. Offerings given by the 296 5, 0, 1273| social security of clerics.~§3. Insofar as necessary, each 297 5, 0, 1273| purposes mentioned in §§2 and 3 can be obtained more suitably 298 5, 0, 1277| mentioned in can. 494, §§3 and 4, the diocesan bishop 299 5, 0, 1280| heard the finance council.~§3. Unless and to the extent 300 5, 0, 1282| done is to be reviewed;~3/ one copy of this inventory 301 5, 0, 1283| by civilly valid methods;~3/ observe the prescripts 302 5, 0, 1283| can be done conveniently.~§3. It is strongly recommended 303 5, 0, 1291| prescript of can. 638, §3, when the value of the goods 304 5, 0, 1291| or historical reasons.~§3. If the asset to be alienated 305 5, 0, 1299| prescript of can. 1301, §3.~ 306 5, 0, 1300| performed their function.~§3. Stipulations contrary to 307 5, 0, 1301| the norm of can. 1301.~§3. When goods held in trust 308 5, 0, 1307| of diminished revenues.~§3. With regard to Masses independently 309 5, 0, 1307| same powers mentioned in §§3 and 4.~ 310 5, 0, 1309| prescripts of can. 1308.~§3. In other cases, recourse 311 6, 1, 1311| purpose of the Church.~§3. Penal remedies and penances 312 6, 1, 1314| prudent appraisal of a judge.~§3. Particular law also can 313 6, 1, 1320| precept provides otherwise.~§3. When an external violation 314 6, 1, 1322| equivalent to ignorance;~3/ a person who acted due 315 6, 1, 1323| culpable disturbance of mind;~3/ from grave heat of passion 316 6, 1, 1323| the gravity of a delict.~§3. In the circumstances mentioned 317 6, 1, 1325| order to commit the delict;~3/ an accused person who, 318 6, 1, 1330| receive the sacraments;~3/ to exercise any ecclesiastical 319 6, 1, 1330| according to the norm of §1, n. 3;~3/ is forbidden to benefit 320 6, 1, 1330| to the norm of §1, n. 3;~3/ is forbidden to benefit 321 6, 1, 1332| the power of governance;~3/ the exercise of either 322 6, 1, 1332| or declaratory sentence.~§3. A prohibition never affects:~ 323 6, 1, 1332| have by reason of office;~3/ the right to administer 324 6, 1, 1335| insignia, even merely honorary;~3/ a prohibition against exercising 325 6, 1, 1335| penalties listed in §1, n. 3 can be latae sententiae.~ 326 6, 1, 1337| can. 1336, §1, nn. 2 and 3, never affect powers, offices, 327 6, 1, 1337| degrees is not possible.~§3. The norm given in can. 328 6, 1, 1337| listed in can. 1336, §1, n. 3.~ 329 6, 1, 1338| the person and the deed.~§3. The warning or rebuke must 330 6, 1, 1339| an occult transgression.~§3. According to his own prudent 331 6, 1, 1341| application by decree.~§3. What a law or precept states 332 6, 1, 1343| sufficiently by civil authority;~3/ suspend the obligation 333 6, 1, 1353| of remission to others.~§3. If the Apostolic See has 334 6, 1, 1356| without mention of the name.~§3. After they have recovered, 335 6, 1, 1360| cause suggests otherwise.~§3. Care is to be taken that 336 6, 1, 1361| prescription of five years;~3/ delicts which are not punished 337 6, 2, 1363| 1336, §1, nn. 1, 2, and 3.~§2. If contumacy of long 338 6, 2, 1369| sententiae suspension.~§3. A person who uses physical 339 6, 2, 1377| sacramental confession.~§3. In the cases mentioned 340 6, 2, 1389| not excluding a censure.~§3. A calumniator can also 341 6, 2, 1390| an ecclesiastical matter;~3/ a person who asserts a 342 6, 2, 1393| prescript of can. 194, §1, n. 3, a cleric who attempts marriage, 343 7, 1, 1404| of a state;~2/ cardinals;~3/ legates of the Apostolic 344 7, 1, 1404| without his prior mandate.~§3. Judgment of the following 345 7, 1, 1404| institutes of pontifical right;~3/ dioceses or other physical 346 7, 1, 1406| titles is called relative.~§3. The petitioner follows 347 7, 1, 1419| bishop reserves to himself.~§3. The judicial vicar can 348 7, 1, 1420| selected to form a college.~§3. Judges are to be of unimpaired 349 7, 1, 1424| of three or five judges.~§3. Unless the bishop establishes 350 7, 1, 1426| judge in first instance.~§3. Finally, if the controversy 351 7, 1, 1427| prudence, and doctrine.~§3. It is for the auditor, 352 7, 1 | Art. 3.~THE PROMOTER OF JUSTICE, 353 7, 1, 1437| approval of the Apostolic See;~3/ for cases tried before 354 7, 1, 1439| cases mentioned in §1.~§3. Over the tribunals of second 355 7, 1, 1444| mentioned in can. 1405, §3 and others which the Roman 356 7, 1, 1445| admit to a new examination;~3/ exceptions of suspicion 357 7, 1, 1445| among these dicasteries.~§3. Furthermore it is for this 358 7, 1, 1445| competence of tribunals;~3/ to promote and approve 359 7, 1, 1446| persons for mediation.~§3. If the litigation concerns 360 7, 1, 1449| tribunal deals with it.~§3. If the bishop is the judge 361 7, 1, 1455| prescript of can. 1609, §4.~§3. Whenever the nature of 362 7, 1, 1460| however, are not prohibited.~§3. If the judge finds for 363 7, 1, 1465| unless the parties agree.~§3. Nevertheless, the judge 364 7, 1, 1478| prejudice to the prescript of §3.~§2. If the judge thinks 365 7, 1, 1478| appointed by the judge.~§3. Nevertheless, in spiritual 366 7, 1, 1481| cases established in §§2 and 3, however, the party can 367 7, 1, 1481| assigned by the judge.~§3. In a contentious trial 368 7, 1, 1482| is operative among them.~§3. Nevertheless, several advocates 369 7, 2, 1504| will prove the allegations;~3/ be signed by the petitioner 370 7, 2, 1505| personal standing in the trial;~3/ if the prescripts of can. 371 7, 2, 1505| prescripts of can. 1504, nn. 1-3 have not been observed;~ 372 7, 2, 1505| appear through a process.~§3. If the libellus has been 373 7, 2, 1507| mentioned in that canon.~§3. If the litigating parties 374 7, 2, 1508| deposition in the trial.~§3. If litigation is introduced 375 7, 2, 1511| prescript of can. 1507, §3.~ 376 7, 2, 1512| the action was initiated;~3/ the jurisdiction of a delegated 377 7, 2, 1513| answered in the sentence.~§3. The decree of the judge 378 7, 2, 1519| norm of can. 1481, §§1 and 3 ceases from that function, 379 7, 2, 1524| ordinary administration.~§3. To be valid, a renunciation 380 7, 2, 1540| place consider to be such.~§3. Other documents are private.~ 381 7, 2 | Art. 3.~THE EXAMINATION OF WITNESSES~ 382 7, 2, 1558| the place they select.~§3. The judge is to decide 383 7, 2, 1572| opinion, rumor, or hearsay;~3/ whether the witness is 384 7, 2, 1577| turned over to the expert.~§3. After having heard the 385 7, 2, 1578| based their conclusions.~§3. The judge can summon the 386 7, 2, 1594| norm of cann. 1524-1525;~3/ if the petitioner later 387 7, 2, 1596| her right to intervene.~§3. A person who intervenes 388 7, 2, 1599| instructed sufficiently.~§3. The judge is to issue a 389 7, 2, 1600| subornation is eliminated;~3/ in all cases whenever it 390 7, 2, 1600| in can. 1645, §2, nn. 1-3 unless the new proof is 391 7, 2, 1600| the interested person.~§3. New proofs are to be published 392 7, 2, 1602| secrecy, if such exists.~§3. The regulations of the 393 7, 2, 1603| given to the other also.~§3. The promoter of justice 394 7, 2, 1608| the acts and the proofs.~§3. The judge, however, must 395 7, 2, 1609| and must be kept secret.~§3. After the invocation of 396 7, 2, 1610| the individual judges.~§3. The sentence must be issued 397 7, 2, 1611| they must be fulfilled;~3/ set forth the reasons or 398 7, 2, 1612| formula of the doubts.~§3. The dispositive part of 399 7, 2, 1620| which the case was decided;~3/ a judge rendered a sentence 400 7, 2, 1622| reasons for the decision;~3/ it lacks the signatures 401 7, 2, 1629| to the norm of can. 1625;~3/ from a sentence which has 402 7, 2, 1634| duty as soon as possible.~§3. Meanwhile the judge from 403 7, 2, 1637| or a joint obligation.~§3. If one party introduces 404 7, 2, 1641| within the useful time;~3/ if at the appellate grade, 405 7, 2, 1644| the norm of can. 1650, §3.~ 406 7, 2, 1645| demand a contrary decision;~3/ the sentence was rendered 407 7, 2, 1646| in can. 1645, §2, nn. 1-3 must be sought from the 408 7, 2, 1646| runs from this notice.~§3. The time limits mentioned 409 7, 2, 1649| indemnity for the witnesses;~3/ the grant of gratuitous 410 7, 2, 1650| other just cause urges it.~§3. If the sentence mentioned 411 7, 2, 1653| the norm of can. 1439, §3.~§3. Among religious the 412 7, 2, 1653| norm of can. 1439, §3.~§3. Among religious the execution 413 7, 2, 1668| some other just cause.~§3. The complete text of the 414 7, 3, 1673| domicile or quasi-domicile;~3/ the tribunal of the place 415 7, 3 | Art. 3.~THE DUTY OF THE JUDGES~ 416 7, 3, 1677| to notify the parties.~§3. The formula of the doubt 417 7, 3, 1692| approach the civil forum.~§3. If a case concerns only 418 7, 3, 1699| consult the Apostolic See.~§3. Recourse to the Apostolic 419 7, 3, 1705| instruction must be completed.~§3. If the Apostolic See replies 420 7, 3, 1707| time, is not sufficient.~§3. The bishop is to consult 421 7, 4, 1717| from this investigation.~§3. The person who conducts 422 7, 4, 1718| 1341, this is expedient;~3/ whether a judicial process 423 7, 4, 1718| decision is necessary.~§3. In issuing the decrees 424 7, 4, 1720| arguments with two assessors;~3/ if the delict is certainly 425 7, 4, 1729| grade of the penal trial.~§3. The appeal in a case for 426 7, 5, 1733| or office of this kind.~§3. The office or council mentioned 427 7, 5, 1734| notification of the decree.~§3. The norms of §§1 and 2 428 7, 5, 1734| bishop gave the decision;~3/ for recourse proposed according 429 7, 5, 1736| souls suffers no harm.~§3. If the execution of the 430 7, 5, 1736| the norm of can. 1737, §3 is to decide whether the 431 7, 5, 1737| mentioned in can. 1734, §3 run from the day on which 432 7, 5, 1737| the norm of can. 1735.~§3. Nevertheless, even in cases 433 7, 5, 1741| his functions usefully;~3/ loss of a good reputation 434 7, 5, 1745| pastors are unavailable;~3/ finally, to establish whether 435 7, 5, 1747| while this necessity lasts.~§3. While recourse against


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