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  1. code of canon law . table of contents . introduction. book i. general norms. title i. ecclesiastical laws (cann. 7 - 22) title ii. custom (cann. 23 - 28) title iii. general decrees and instructions (cann. 29 - 34) title iv. singular administrative acts (cann. 35 - 93) chapter i. common norms; chapter ii. singular decrees and precepts; chapter ...

  2. Canon is another name for a law in the Code of Canon Law. (Adjective form is canonical.) Canon Law is a code of ecclesiastical laws governing the Catholic Church. In the Latin or Western Church, the governing code is the 1983 Code of Canon Law, a revision of the 1917 Code of Canon Law.

  3. The canon law of the Catholic Church is articulated in the legal code for the Latin Church as well as a code for the Eastern Catholic Churches. This canon law has principles of legal interpretation, and coercive penalties. It lacks civilly-binding force in most secular jurisdictions.

  4. Jun 1, 2021 · New Book VI of the Code of Canon Law New Book VI of the Code of Canon Law, 01.06.2021 BOOK VI PENAL SANCTIONS IN THE CHURCH PART I OFFENCES AND PUNISHMENTS IN GENERAL TITLE I THE PUNISHMENT OF OFFENCES IN GENERAL Can. 1311 — § 1. The Church has its own inherent right to constrain with penal sanctions Christ’s faithful who commit offences. § 2.

  5. Apr 26, 2012 · Apostolic Letter issued “Motu proprio” Competentias quasdam decernere introducing changes to some norms of the Code of Canon Law and the Code of Canons of the Eastern Churches (11 February 2022) [ Arabic , English , French , German , Italian , Latin , Polish , Portuguese , Spanish ]

  6. CODE OF CANON LAW BOOK IV. FUNCTION OF THE CHURCH (Cann. 834-848) PART I. THE SACRAMENTS TITLE I. BAPTISM (Cann. 849 - 878) CHAPTER I. THE CELEBRATION OF BAPTISM CHAPTER II. THE MINISTER OF BAPTISM CHAPTER III. THOSE TO BE BAPTIZED CHAPTER IV. SPONSORS CHAPTER V. THE PROOF AND REGISTRATION OF THE CONFERRAL OF BAPTISM BOOK IV FUNCTION OF THE CHURCH

  7. canon law, body of laws made within certain Christian churches (Roman Catholic, Eastern Orthodox, independent churches of Eastern Christianity, and the Anglican Communion) by lawful ecclesiastical authority for the government both of the whole church and parts thereof and of the behaviour and actions of individuals.

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