canonist


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Related to canonist: canon law
  • noun

Words related to canonist

a specialist in canon law

References in periodicals archive ?
Specializing in systematic theology, ecclesiology, Pneumatology, sacraments, Vatican II, the sensus fidelium, and canon law, he has recently published The Breath of the Spirit in the Church: The Sensus Fidelium and Canon Law (2014); '"From Sensus Fidei to Sensus Legis: Reconciling Faith and Law in the Church,'" Canonist 4.
McGuckin notes (216n38), "The canonist Joseph the Egyptian rendered this into Arabic in his collection of canons in the form, 'If anyone turns a monastery into a private home for himself .
1) The conception of just war here was substantially defined by the canonist Gratian in his Decretum and the work of his two generations of successors, the Decretists and the Decretalists, and summarized and placed in a theological framework by Thomas Aquinas.
I have been a canonist long enough to know that canon law never had a chance.
During the question period one canonist reminded Archbishop Weisgerber that seminaries training young men to celebrate the Extraordinary form of the Roman Rite were full, and that this Mass is celebrated in many dioceses throughout America.
One would scarcely know that Nicholas was a canonist, cardinal, and bishop from the articles in this collection.
20) Even for the great canonist Uguccione da Pisa, "Hugutio," the formulator of the dualist doctrine who adamantly defended the separate origins of the two powers directly from God, the temporal power was, in practice, subject to the spiritual "in spiritualibus et quodammodo in temporabilis" ("in spiritual things and in some way in temporal things").
Canonist Martha Wegan informed Arturo Jurado, Jose Barba and Juan Vaca of the development in a Dec.
A noncanonist such as myself finds valuable contributions to ecclesiological thinking in the wide-ranging and insightfully contextualized chapter by canonist John Beal.
Of particular significance in this examination was the work of the twelfth-century canonist Rufinus, one of the first commentators on Gratian's Decretum, and the subject of an exemplary encyclopedic entry by Benson ("Rufin," in Dictionnaire de droit canonique, 7 vols.
134) Lest humanistically educated clerics offer its poor Latin style as an excuse for not reading the divine office, Leo X asked Zaccarla Ferreri (1479-1524), a noted poet, theologian, canonist, and one of his domestic prelates, to revise the breviary (so as to remove any false meters and barbaric Latinity) and to rewrite it in good classical fashion.
In his treatise on exchange, written for Savonarola, Fra Santi alludes to consultations with a prominent canonist and theologian, also belonging to the Dominican Order.
Toward the end of the last day, an American canonist commented that, although there seemed to be general disagreement with the Dallas Norms, everything she had heard during the previous three days tended to support them; i.
In recent times, his theology has been deemed derivative and his ability as a canonist severely called into question.