See also:thirty synods, variously counted, were held at Toledo in Spain . The earliest, directed against Priscillianism, assembled in 400 . The " third " synod of 589 marked the epoch-making conversion of
See also:King Reccared from Arianism to
See also:Roman Catholicism . The "
See also:fourth," in 633, probably under the
See also:presidency of the noted Isidore of Seville, regulated many matters of discipline, decreed uniformity of
See also:liturgy throughout the
See also:kingdom and took stringent
See also:measures against baptized Jews who had relapsed into their former faith . The " twelfth " council in 681 assured to the archbishop of Toledo the primacy of Spain . As nearly one
See also:hundred early canons of Toledo found a place in the Decretum Gratiani, they exerted an important influence on the development of ecclesiastical
See also:law . The synod of 1565 and 1566 concerned itself with the execution of the decrees of Trent; and the last council of Toledo, that of 1582 and 1583, was so guided in detail by
See also:Philip II. that the
See also:pope ordered the name of the royal
See also:commissioner to be expunged from the acts . See Canones apostolorum it conciliorum saeculorum, iv., v., vi., vii., rec . H . T . Bruns, pars
See also:prior (Berlin, 1839), critical text of seventeen
See also:councils of Toledo (A.D .
400–694) ; P . B . Gams,Die Kirchengeschichte von Spanien (
See also:Regensburg, 1862–1879) ; E . H . Landon, A
See also:Manual of the Councils of the
See also:Holy Catholic
See also:Church, revised ed . (
See also:London, 1893), 151–169 . These two summarize the chief canons . Neher, in Wetzer and Welte's Kirchenlexicon (1855–1857), vol. xi . (2nd ed .
See also:Freiburg, 1899), gives a
See also:list of 29 synods . (W . W .
TOLENTINO (anc. Tolentinum Picenum)
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