indissolubility


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Related to indissolubility: annulment

in·dis·sol·u·ble

 (ĭn′dĭ-sŏl′yə-bəl)
adj.
1. Permanent; binding: an indissoluble contract; an indissoluble union.
2. Impossible to dissolve, disintegrate, or decompose: an indissoluble compound.

in′dis·sol′u·bil′i·ty, in′dis·sol′u·ble·ness n.
in′dis·sol′u·bly adv.
Translations

indissolubility

n (Chem) → Unlöslichkeit f, → Unlösbarkeit f; (fig)Unauflöslichkeit f, → Unauflösbarkeit f
References in classic literature ?
It was some comfort (to those whose securities were not in jeopardy) to be able to remind themselves that Beaufort WAS; but, after all, if a Dallas of South Carolina took his view of the case, and glibly talked of his soon being "on his feet again," the argument lost its edge, and there was nothing to do but to accept this awful evidence of the indissolubility of marriage.
He welcomed the doctrinal preface and, with respect to canon seven, suggested that "matrimonium" be replaced by "matrimonii vinculum" so that the canon would verbally address the indissolubility of the bond of marriage.
Thus, the specifically Christian character of marriage invigorates and reinforces the foundational properties of natural marriage, unity, and indissolubility, consequently imposing duties on the spouses with more force than in the natural institution.
The Catholic Reformation's specific injunctions concerning the presence of priests, the indissolubility of the marriage contract, and the distaste for clandestine marriages were not new.
In the Philadelphia guidelines, which went into effect in July, Chaput comments on the indissolubility of marriage and admission to Communion for the divorced and remarried without an annulment.
In August 2015, Pope Francis announced reforms streamlining the Church's procedure for marital nullity while affirming the longstanding Catholic teaching on marriage indissolubility.
If the sinner regrets his or her actions and repents, the community should let gentleness again prevail (2 Cor 2:5-11)" Indissolubility of sacramental marriage is the doctrine which cannot and will not be changed.
The principle of the indissolubility of marriage forcefully reaffirmed here by John Paul II pertains to the integrity of the Christian mystery" (Benedict XVI, Address to the Roman Rota, 28 January 2006).
including] its positions on masturbation, homosexual acts, homosexual unions, the indissolubility of marriage and the problem of divorce and remarriage.
Indeed, in a world where divorce and remarriage were both legal and frequent for Roman citizens of all religious persuasions, indissolubility emerged as distinctive of Christian marriage; thus "pledge" (the original meaning of sacramentum) became "bond.
Part II of this essay summarizes the major aspects of marriage and its goods, with emphasis on its indissolubility, as explained in Cardinal Trujillo's article in this symposium.
Some have taken that guidance to reinforce traditional teaching on the indissolubility of marriage.