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Latin and Canon
Canon ( Latin canon from Greek " measuring rod, standard ") may refer to any standard or convention.
" In the 1983 Code of Canon Law, " The Latin words sacerdos and sacerdotium are used to refer in general to the ministerial priesthood shared by bishops and presbyters.
The works of Galen and Avicenna, especially The Canon of Medicine which incorporated the teachings of both, were translated into Latin, and the Canon remained the most authoritative text on anatomy in European medical education until the 16th century.
* Doctor of Canon Law, also " JCD ", from Latin ( Iuris Canonici Doctor )
The Corpus forms the basis of Latin jurisprudence ( including ecclesiastical Canon Law ) and, for historians, provides a valuable insight into the concerns and activities of the later Roman Empire.
Latin translation of Avicenna's Canon of Medicine, 1483
The Canon of Medicine, the standard medical textbook that Paracelsus burned in a public bonfire three weeks after being appointed professor at the University of Basel, also described the use of opium, though many Latin translations were of poor quality.
* February 12 – First complete printed edition of Avicenna's The Canon of Medicine ( in Latin translation ) published in Milan.
In the Roman Catholic Church, canon 436 of the Code of Canon Law indicates what these powers and duties are for a Latin Rite metropolitan archbishop, while those of the head of an autonomous ( sui iuris ) Eastern Catholic Church are indicated in canon 157 of the Code of Canons of the Eastern Churches.
The works of Galen and Avicenna, especially The Canon of Medicine which incorporated the teachings of both, were translated into Latin, and the Canon remained the most authoritative text on anatomy in European medical education until the 16th century.
The 1917 Code of Canon Law reserved the term " nun " ( Latin: monialis ) for women religious who took solemn vows or who, while being allowed in some places to take simple vows, belonged to institutes whose vows were normally solemn.
In his 1962 edition of the Missal, he also deleted the word " perfidis " ( Latin: " faithless ") from the Good Friday prayer for the Jews, and added the name of St. Joseph to the Canon of the Mass.
The wearing of a headcovering was for the first time mandated as a universal rule for the Latin Rite by the Code of Canon Law of 1917, abrogated by the 1983 Code of Canon Law.
Canon from From Latin canōn, from Ancient Greek κανών ( kanón, “ measuring rod, standard ”), akin to κάννα ( kanna, “ reed ”), perhaps from Semitic ( compare Arabic قانون ( Qānūn, “ law ”) Hebrew קנה ( qaneh, “ reed ”)).
A Latin copy of the Canon of Medicine, dated 1484, located at the P. I.
The Qanun was translated into Latin as Canon medicinae by Gerard of Cremona in the 12th century.
The first three books of the Latin Canon were printed in 1472, and a complete edition appeared in 1473.
The Canon of the Mass, which continued to be recited silently, was kept in Latin.
* Ordinary of the Mass, with English translation at sacred-texts. com ( The text is presented as that of the 1962 edition, but the spelling of the Latin, e. g. " coelum ", " quotidianum ", use of the letter J, shows that, apart from the insertion of " sed et beati Ioseph eiusdem Virginis Sponsi " in the Canon of the Mass, it is really the 1920 text, identical with the 1962 text except for spelling and this insertion )
In the 14th century religious reformer Canon John Wyclif was Rector in Lutterworth's Parish Church of St Mary between 1374 and 1384, and it was here that he is traditionally believed to have produced the first translation of the Bible from Latin into English.
The rites treated in this code, unless otherwise stated, are those that arise from the Alexandrian, Antiochene, Armenian, Chaldean and Constantinopolitan traditions " ( canon 28 ) When speaking of the Eastern Catholic Churches, the 1983 Latin Code of Canon Law uses the terms " ritual Church " or " ritual Church sui iuris " ( canons 111 and 112 ), and also speaks of " a subject of an Eastern rite " ( canon 1015 § 2 ), " Ordinaries of another rite " ( canon 450 § 1 ), " the faithful of a specific rite " ( canon 476 ), etc.

Latin and Mass
It has been my experience to find as many men as women in church, and to hear almost everyone in church congregations reciting the Latin prayers and responses at Mass.
The Communion service of 1549 maintained the format of distinct rites of Consecration and Communion, that had been introduced the previous year ; but with the Latin rite of the Mass ( chiefly following the familiar structure in the Use of Sarum ), translated into English.
It was the final stage of the reformers ' work of removing all elements of sacrificial offering from the Latin Mass ; so that it should cease to be seen as a ritual at which the priest, on behalf of the faithful offered Christ's body and blood to God ; and might rather be seen as a ritual whereby Christ shared his body and blood, according to a different sacramental theology, with the faithful.
The Council entrusted to the Pope the implementation of its work ; as a result, Pope Pius IV issued the Tridentine Creed in 1565 ; and Pope Pius V issued in 1566 the Roman Catechism, in 1568 a revised Roman Breviary, and in 1570 a revised Roman Missal, thus standardizing what since the 20th century has been called the Tridentine Mass ( from the city's Latin name Tridentum ), and Pope Clement VIII issued in 1592 a revised edition of the Vulgate.
In missals, the Glagolitic script was eventually replaced with the Latin alphabet, but the use of the Slavic language in the Mass continued, until replaced by the modern vernacular languages.
* Latin Mass Society, a Roman Catholic organisation promoting the traditional Latin Mass
The most significant liturgical acts reserved to priests in these traditions are the administration of the Sacraments, including the celebration of the Holy Mass or Divine Liturgy ( the terms for the celebration of the Eucharist in the Latin and Byzantine traditions, respectively ), and the Sacrament of Reconciliation, also called Confession.
Pope Pius V made this Missal mandatory throughout the Latin rite of the Catholic Church, except where a Mass liturgy dating from before 1370 AD was in use.
* The rites of the Order of Mass ( in Latin, Ordo Missae )-that is, the largely unvarying part of the liturgy-were " simplified, while due care is taken to preserve their substance ".
In his motu proprio Summorum Pontificum of 7 July 2007, Pope Benedict XVI stated that the 1962 edition of the Roman Missal was never juridically abrogated and that it may be freely used by any priest of the Latin Rite when celebrating Mass without the people.
* They claim that sedevacantists fail to distinguish between matters of discipline — such as the use of Latin and of the Tridentine Mass — which can be reformed at any time, and infallible dogmatic teachings.
* Anthony Cekada, an assistant pastor of sedevacantist bishop Daniel Dolan, in his book Work of Human Hands, says that the Mass of Paul VI is invalid and moreover strips down or removes completely every prayer in the Latin Rite which covers subjects such as judgment, heaven and hell, Satan, et al, and suggests that their full-scale removal, if such were to happen, would contribute to a lack of self-discipline and eventual loss of faith and skepticism among Catholics, responding to the post hoc ergo propter hoc accusation above.
It does not concern the original Latin text of the Mass of Paul VI, translations into other languages, or the present English translation, which always uses the word " chalice ".
This view is confirmed by the " Prague Fragments " and by certain Old Glagolitic liturgical fragments brought from Jerusalem to Kiev and there discovered by Saresnewsky — probably the oldest document for the Slavonic tongue ; these adhere closely to the Latin type, as is shown by the words " Mass ," " Preface ," and the name of one Felicitas.
There is extant a very pious Latin letter written by him to a fellow-martyr, and another to Cromwell, begging for some slight mitigation of his " close prison "; " license to go to church and say Mass here within the Tower and for to lie in some house upon the Green ".
When Pope Pius V made the Roman Missal mandatory for all Catholics of the Latin Rite, he permitted the continuance of other forms of celebrating Mass that had an antiquity of at least two centuries.
" Mass " is one of the names by which the sacrament of the Eucharist is called in the Roman Catholic Church, Latin liturgical rites, Western Rite Orthodox Churches, as well as in similar celebrations in Old Catholic Churches, in some Anglican parishes, and in many Lutheran Churches.
The term " Mass " is derived from the Late Latin word missa ( dismissal ), a word used in the concluding formula of Mass in Latin: " Ite, missa est " (" Go ; it is the dismissal ").

Latin and contains
The work contains, in an appendix, the German equivalents for the technical terms used in the Latin text.
Compare with the Latin adages Omnia mutantur and Tempora mutantur () and the Japanese tale Hōjōki, () which contains the same image of the changing river, and the central Buddhist doctrine of impermanence.
A primate ( ) is a mammal of the order Primates ( ; Latin: " prime, first rank "), which contains prosimians and simians.
The Standard Alphabet by Lepsius is a Latin alphabet developed by Karl Richard Lepsius, who initially used it to transcribe Egyptian hieroglyphs and extended it to write African languages or transcribe other languages, published in 1854 and 1855, and in a revised edition ( with many languages added ) in 1863, it was comprehensive but it was not used much as it contains a lot of diacritic marks and therefore was difficult to read, write and typeset at that time.
The album contains the song " Washington Bullets " which references the Sandinistas and other events and groups involved in Latin American history, starting from 1959.
The first two are among the neatest Greek texts known, and are called O mirificam ; the third is a splendid masterpiece of typographical skill, and is known as the Editio Regia ; the edition of 1551 contains the Latin translation of Erasmus and the Vulgate, is not nearly as fine as the other three, and is exceedingly rare.
The work as planned had three parts: the Code ( Codex ) is a compilation, by selection and extraction, of imperial enactments to date ; the Digest or Pandects ( the Latin title contains both Digesta and Pandectae ) is an encyclopedia composed of mostly brief extracts from the writings of Roman jurists ; and the Institutes ( Institutiones ) is a student textbook, mainly introducing the Code although it has important conceptual elements that are less developed in the Code or the Digest.
Assuming Odo commissioned the tapestry, it was probably designed and constructed in England by Anglo-Saxon artists ( Odo's main power base being by then in Kent ); the Latin text contains hints of Anglo-Saxon ; other embroideries originate from England at this time ; and the vegetable dyes can be found in cloth traditionally woven there.
Sola scriptura ( Latin ablative, " by scripture alone ") is the doctrine that the Bible contains all knowledge necessary for salvation and holiness.
The root of the word " fool " is from the Latin follis, which means " bag of wind " or that which contains air or breath.
Her realm is a chaotic, constantly changing mass of colors and strange objects and shapes, and contains a sundial with the inscription " Tempus Frangit " (" time breaks ," a Latin pun on the phrase " Tempus Fugit ", " time flees ".
The county contains a large but undefined illegal immigrant population, predominantly Mexican in origin, but also coming from other Latin American countries and also countries of the former Soviet Union and Eastern Europe.
The work contains problems from Greek philosophy, Arabic astronomy and Eastern astrology, and was first translated into Latin by John of Seville in 1133.
This contains canons of Oriental synods and councils only in Greek and Latin, including those of the four œcumenical councils from Nicæa ( 325 ) to Chalcedon ( 451 ).
A page from Elia Levita's Yiddish language | Yiddish-Hebrew language | Hebrew-Latin language | Latin-German language | German dictionary ( 16th century ) contains a list of nations, including word goy ( גוי ) translated to Latin as ethnicus
The epigram De conviviis barbaris in the Latin Anthology, of North African origin and disputed date, contains a fragment in a Germanic language that some authors believe to be Vandalic, although the fragment itself refers to the language as " Gothic ".
The edition contains an introduction, Holberg's texts in both Latin and Danish, commentaries and an index.
It reflects that fact that the first speaker simply accepts the contemporary meaning of " arrive ", whereas the second recalls the Latin origin: ripa meaning " shore " ( compare also the words " river " and " Riviera "), whereby the English word " arrive " contains within it the idea of disembarkation.
Yet the original Latin text, published by Georg Weitz in the Monumenta Germaniae Historica in 1883, contains a very significant difference from modern translations: it says the ruler of the Rhos was named not chaganus, but chacanus.
Guavas ( singular Guava, ) are plants in the Myrtle family ( Myrtaceae ) genus Psidium ( meaning " pomegranate " in Latin ), which contains about 100 species of tropical shrubs and small trees.
There is also a preserved fragment of a Latin translation of the Greek that contains about a quarter of the whole work.
The north tower was added in 1678 and the south tower in 1768. The shape of the cathedral is a Latin cross and contains five naves.
La Estacion Historic Area ( The Old Train Station Complex ) contains the Old Train Station and Railway Museum historic complex, which at some point in 1884 formed the largest rail hub and warehouses in all Latin America.
* Bentleii Critica Sacra ( 1862 ), edited by AA Ellis, contains the epistle to the Galatians ( and excerpts ), printed from an interleaved folio copy of the Greek and Latin Vulgate in Trinity College.

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