Just popping this in for those who are interested in such things:http://www.vatican.va/roman_curia/congregations/cclergy/documents/rc_con_ccatheduc_doc_17041998_directory-for-catechesis_en.html
Ho!!...I think I may have found you a "list"...or a set of examples that might be instructive: It's a little difficult to read so I am including the pertinent section of text...not that any of the article is impertinent...precisely... Cheesyhttp://www.stjohn17v20-21.com/magist03.htm
From the text:Almost all the great doctrines of the Church are taught with her solemn authority. Among those which are proposed to us by the ordinary and universal Magisterium are: (1) the spirituality of the soul; (2) the particular judgment after death; (3) the entrustment of human beings to guardian angels; (4) that the Blessed Virgin Mary is the spiritual mother of all Christians; (5) the evil of murder of an innocent; (6) that it is never permitted to do evil (commit sin) that good might come of it.
Most of the above can be found clearly in Sacred Scripture. There are likewise many other affirmations in Sacred Scripture that have not become the object of a solemn definition because they have been peacefully possessed by the Church and have not required it. For example, the Bible and the Church teach that Jesus Christ is the one and only Savior of the human race. This doctrine is part of the ordinary, infallible teaching of the Church, and has not needed explicit definition.
The following quotations from Lumen Gentium (no. 25), given in their original order, correspond and further explain each of the five rows in the table presented above:
(1) "Bishops who teach in communion with the Roman Pontiff are to be revered by all as witnesses of divine and Catholic truth; the faithful, for their part, are obliged to submit to their bishops' decision, made in the name of Christ, in matters of faith and morals, and to adhere to it with a religious submission of mind."
(2) "This religious submission of the will and intellect must be given, in a special way, to the authoritative Magisterium (authentico magisterio) of the Roman Pontiff, even when he does not speak ex cathedra; indeed, that his supreme Magisterium be acknowledged with respect, and that one sincerely adhere to decisions made by him, according to his manifest mind and intention."
(3) "Although the bishops, taken individually, do not enjoy the privilege of infallibility, they do, however, proclaim infallibly the doctrine of Christ on the following conditions -- namely, when, even though dispersed throughout the world but preserving amongst themselves and with Peter's successor the bond of communion, in their authoritative teaching concerning matters of faith and morals, they are in agreement that a particular teaching is to be held definitively."
(4) "This is still more clearly the case when, assembled in an ecumenical council, they are, for the universal Church, teachers and judges in matters of faith and morals, whose decisions must be adhered to with the submission of faith."
(5) The Roman Pontiff, head of the college of bishops, enjoys this infallibility in virtue of his office, when, as supreme pastor and teacher of all the faithful who confirms his brethren in the faith (see Luke 22:32), he proclaims by a definitive act a doctrine concerning faith or morals."
Still another infallible witness to the Faith, but not in itself a part of the Magisterium, is in the whole body itself of believers. "The whole body of the faithful, who have an anointing from the Holy One, cannot err in belief and it manifests this characteristic of its own by means of the supernatural sense of the faith (sensus fidei) of the whole people, when, 'from the bishops to the last of the faithful' they exhibit their universal consent in matters of faith and morals" (LG, no. 12).
It has been the common teaching of theologians that canonizations are also infallible proclamations. A canonization is a solemn declaration that a member of the Church is now in heaven and is enrolled in the "canon" (official list) of saints, for public veneration and invocation by all the faithful.