|This article is part of the series:|
|Legislation and Legal System of the Catholic Church
|Canon Law Task Force|
Tametsi (Latin, "although") is the legislation of the Catholic Church which was in force from 1563 until Easter 1908 concerning clandestine marriage. It was named, as is customary in Latin Rite ecclesiastical documents, for the first word of the document that contained it, Chapter 1, Session 24 of the Council of Trent.
This was the document that added the impediment of clandestinity to the marriage law of the church.
It also declared that the bond of marriage was contracted by the will of the spouses, and that parental consent was not necessary to make a valid marriage.
It was superseded in 1908 by Ne Temere, which slightly altered its provisions.
|This Catholic Canon Law-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|