(redirected from periti)
Also found in: Dictionary.
References in periodicals archive ?
Periti non est statuere contrahentium capacitatem aut incapacitatem ad matrimonialem consensum sed decernere secundum opticam psychicam gravis deordinatinis psychicae existentiam quae indisponibilitatem substantialem intellectus et voluntatis subiecto in eiusdem actibus quoad matrimonii essentiales obligationes gignit.
Some Canadian periti do not like the revisions as they stand, and it might be well to pray that the Holy Spirit prevails in this matter.
Pendant les intersessions il y avait de la place pour accueillir 5 eveques ou periti.
By connecting Correggio's Ecce Homo for the sophisticated Bartolomeo Prati to the coeval writings of Erasmus, Giancarla Periti argues for Parma's centrality in the contemporary discourse on Christianity as well as artistic innovation.
Italy's two leading accountancy bodies, the Consiglio Nazionale dei Dottori Commercialisti and the Consiglio Nazionale dei Ragionieri e Periti Commerciali, have joined the initiative.
Including the 480 periti (theologians and other experts), more than 3,000 participated.
To inform younger Catholics, special care is needed to describe the post-Vatican I Church and to provide a compass for them to appropriate Vatican II through updated commentaries and recently published conciliar diaries of various bishops and periti.
En el caso concreto del valor que ha de tener la pericia, historicamente se han dado dos orientaciones que podemos resumir en los axiomas siguientes: por una parte, <<peritis in arte credendum est>> (95) (los peritos deben ser creidos) y por otra parte, <<dictum periti non transit in rem iudicatam>> (lo dicho por los peritos nunca tienen autoridad de cosa juzgada) (96).
Some of these followers even served as periti who accompanied and advised bishops during the Council.
Experts, in Bea's eyes, owed a duty of holy submission to authority as well as a commitment to truth, an approach that would help define the role of the periti during the Council sessions (215-18).
4) is the one who so often gets it wrong on the basis of no stronger evidence than an old anecdote about one of his professors, he seems to impugn the motives of the Vatican II periti, suggesting that they were intellectuals seduced by power.