Apostles' Creed

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Related to The Apostles creed: The Lord's Prayer, The Nicene Creed

A·pos·tles' Creed

A Christian creed traditionally ascribed to the 12 Apostles and used typically in public worship services in the West.

Apostles' Creed

(Ecclesiastical Terms) a concise statement of Christian beliefs dating from about 500 ad, traditionally ascribed to the Apostles

Apos′tles' Creed′

a creed dating from about a.d. 500, traditionally ascribed to Christ's apostles and beginning with “I believe in God the Father Almighty.”

Apostles' Creed

n the Apostles' Creedil credo apostolico
References in periodicals archive ?
Drawing upon the ecumenical creeds, particularly from the Third Article of the Apostles Creed and the four marks of the church in the Nicene Creed, Peterson begins to define the identity of the church in relation to pneumatology.
She further decorates the Rosary with prayers, including The Memorare before the Apostles Creed, an excellent addition for intercessory prayer, and the St.
As a bishop in the Anglican Church of Canada, and chair of the Anglican Journal Committee, I can assure you that the Anglican Church of Canada has no intention of copycatting the Apostles Creed or any other material in the new service ordinal.
The Ten Commandments, the Lord's Prayer, the Apostles Creed, The Beatitudes and Holy Communion.
The classic creeds of Christianity--above all the Apostles Creed and the Nicene Creed--give magnificent expression to the conviction that what we believe about the world makes a difference and that being Christian is more than simply being sincere or having genuine emotions.
It is not an article of faith mentioned in the Apostles Creed or the proclamation of faith we recite after the Gospel every Sunday.
The Apostles Creed would more easily help define who was, and who was not, believing the right doctrinal things.
All this, Luther said in his explanation of the First Article of the Apostles Creed, God did out of pure, parental, and divine goodness and mercy, without any merit or worthiness on my part.
Unless they regularly recite the Apostles Creed or their church happens to have a mural depicting it, most Catholics are not that familiar with the church teaching about Jesus' descent into hell.
The Apostles Creed isn't mentioned though the Nicene is.
The Apostles Creed is an artifice for cutting off discussion.

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