Dark Angels was an order of the Emperor to destroy all heresy and the corruption of the Faith, a new codex in the codices of the Inquisition, an order created by Emperor Tiberius VII to enforce a new doctrine of obedience to the Emperor.
In the years since, it has been an order with an ever-changing focus on the Inquisition’s war against heresy.
The codex was conceived by a series of meetings in the Vatican during the reign of Pope Gregory VII, but its first public incarnation was in 1558, when a group of influential churchmen met in Rome.
Among them was Cardinal John of Capua, who was then the head of the Papal States Office, the Catholic Church’s foreign policy arm.
He proposed the codice name Dark Angels, after the God of War character from the Star Wars movies.
As it turned out, the idea for the codicil came from a letter of Pope Sixtus IV, who had just died.
In 1560, a year after Pope Sighard’s death, a group headed by his successor, the future Pope Benedict XIV, began drafting a codex.
They also began to sketch the codified doctrine of the order’s mission.
By 1568, Benedict had adopted the codico-philosophical structure and codex name.
Benedict was a keen student of theology, and in 1568 he had his first serious encounter with the works of Saint Augustine.
In this encounter, he gave Augustine the codicum’s name, and the following year he issued it as the first codicile of the Catholic doctrine of justification by faith alone.
The first codices were issued in Latin and Greek, with each codex having a Latin translation by John of Castile.
The original codices, which were issued between 1569 and 1577, were called the Corpus Juris, the Corpus Patristica, and Corpus Christi.
As the order spread, it became more and more complex.
The order’s philosophy became a subject of great discussion, as Benedict made his own codiciles in Latin.
In 1703, he issued a codicilation called the Apologia of the Justitia.
The Apologium laid out the principles of justification through faith alone, but it was the Apology of the justitia that the Church used to justify itself.
The justification of faith alone is the ultimate authority of the Church, and it is its doctrine that has to be reaffirmed by a subsequent codicilia, the codiciples of the law.
By 1713, Benedict was publishing codices in two languages, with a third codiciling, the De Fide Natura, in English.
Benedict also wrote the Apollinaris and the Apoloogia, which laid out his doctrinal foundation in detail.
Benedict had a great interest in the history of the faith, and he devoted much of his life to its study and teaching.
In his later years, Benedict developed a series theologians, including Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger.
Benedict, by then in his seventies, also founded the Jesuits, a Jesuit order dedicated to studying the history and philosophy of the Christian faith, which he used to further the interests of the Order.
Benedict’s ideas have shaped the way the Church interprets the law of God, the church’s doctrinal framework, and its understanding of the world.