A definite summary of what is believed; esp., a summary of the articles of Christian faith; a confession of faith for public use; esp., one which is brief and comprehensive.
Any summary of principles or opinions professed or adhered to.
To believe; to credit.
The affirmation of the faith of the Church (see BCP, 53 for "Apostles' Creed"; BCP, 326-327 for "Nicene Creed"; and, BCP, 864 for "Athanasian Creed"). Apostles' Creed - Originally used for baptismal instruction, outlining the faith of the Apostles; currently used in the Daily Office. Nicene Creed - Statement of Christian faith dating from the 4th century. It was composed to fight heresy and is used regularly at the Eucharist.
Formal statement of belief. The Apostles' Creed and the Nicene Creed are most often used in the Lutheran liturgy. Sometimes given the Latin word, "CREDO'', especially when set to music.
A formal statement of beliefs (for example, The Apostles' Creed). Creeds were written by the Early Church to combat false teachings.
A statement of faith binding upon a given religious body.
a specific statement of religious belief/confession of faith; statement of this kind accepted as authoritative by a religious body; statement of belief, principles or opinions on a subject
The Symbol of Faith that was formulated at the 1st and 2nd cumenical Councils , held in the cities of Nicea and Constantinople.
A statement of beliefs which include the fundamentals considered necessary to salvation.
A statement of religious beliefs agreed by the church to be true. There are 2 main creeds in the Christian church: the Apostles' Creed and the Nicene Creed.
any system of principles or beliefs
a basic statement of beliefs and a common bond between members
a belief statement that is offered as authoritatively true that is used, primarily, to separate people according to those who are approved by God and those who are not, based on their beliefs
a brief, authorized summary of the Christian doctrine that is sometimes recited in church services as an affirmation of faith
a brief statement of faith used to enumerate important truths, to clarify doctrinal points, and to distinguish truth from error
a brief statement of personal faith
a confession of faith for public use, a form of words setting forth certain articles of belief which are regarded as necessary for salvation and for the well-being of the Church
a confession of faith for public use, a form of words which Christians have found helpful in expressing Christian belief or doctrine
a confession of faith for public use or a form of words setting forth with authority certain articles of belief
a formalized statement of religious beliefs, an 'authorized' profession of faith describing some particular church's main principles
a formal statement of belief, a church's public confession of what it believes, teaches, and confesses
an objective statement declaring what a church believes to be true concerning God
a statement of belief, and is so called because (in Latin) it begins with the word 'Credo', which means 'I believe'
a statement of beliefs (from the Latin word "credo", which means "I believe"
a statement of what we believe, teach, and confess
a statement or summary of what one believes
a statement which contains a summary of our basic beliefs
a summary of Christian Faith written by the church in order to confess clearly what it believes
a summary or statement of what one believes
A formal summary of religious belief; an authoritative statement of doctrine
A statement of the basic tenets of Christian faith that is said in unison by the congregation and clergy.
summary of Christian belief
Set of beliefs
An affirmation of faith, as in the Nicene Creed.
A statement of faith. Quakers don't have one nor many. See Testimonies.
A concise and formal statement of basic beliefs about God. The term is derived from the Latin credo, "I believe."
A statement of belief. Creeds in their earlier forms were used by the apostles, and many are recorded in the New Testament (Eph. 5:14; 1 Tim. 3:16; 2 Tim. 2:11-13). The creed used throughout the Church was adopted at the Council of Nicea in A.D. 325 and expanded at the Council of Constantinople in A.D. 381. The Nicene Creed is used at baptisms, the Divine Liturgy, and in personal daily prayers.
A system of beliefs; a guiding belief.
A concise statement of Christian belief, often recited at services. The most common creed in use by most Christian churches is the Nicene Creed.
The statement of belief of Orthodox Christians adopted by the Church in the years 325 and 381 A.D. The name comes from the Latin words for / believe which are also the first words of the statement. Also called the Nicene Creed or the Symbol of Faith. It is sung during the Divine Liturgy by the faithful as a statement of faith and a sign of their unity in belief.
A concise, formal, and authorised statement of important points of Christian doctrine. The classic examples are the Apostles' Creed and the Nicene Creed.
From the Latin credo, "I believe," a confession of faith; in Christian tradition, any one of several prayers that affirms basic Christian beliefs (some of the early Christian creeds are available online).
A statement of belief used by almost all Christian Churches. Denomination - A church or a group of Christians that are still part of the Christian Faith even though they are known by a different name e.g. Methodists, Anglicans.
A formal definition or summary of the Christian faith, held in common by all Christians. The most important are those generally known as the "Apostles" Creed" and the "Nicene Creed".
a written statement or confession of what one believes. The three creed s commonly used in worship-the Apostles', Nicene, and Athanasian Creed s-are brief summaries of the basic teachings of Scripture.
A creed is a statement or confession of belief â€” usually religious belief â€” or faith. The word derives from the Latin credo for I believe. It is sometimes called symbol (Greek, ÏƒÏ…Î¼Î²Î¿Î»Î¿Î½), signifying a "token" by which persons of like beliefs might recognize each other.