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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Religion
creedcreed /kriːd/ noun [countable]  1 RRa set of beliefs or principles Marxism has never been weaker as a political creed. a religious creed people of all colours and creeds2 the Creed
Examples from the Corpus
creedMother Teresa offered her service and love to people of every caste and creed.Our church welcomes people of various races, colors, and creeds.When I attended Lois's church no one asked me to sign any creeds.Give everybody an equal chance, regardless of race, color, creed, or gender.Breaking down creed and colour, With broadside shots of laughter.I am running for everybody in Britain, irrespective of colour or creed.He had acted in accordance with the Punjab creed, but with too much enthusiasm and a few decades too late.Surely they must have some doubts, made some mental reservations to the creed they so confidently recited morning and night.The enlightened founders were eager to produce a universal creed that they could throw like a tent over the diverse church religions.Gandhi had mental health because in him word, creed, and deed were one; he was integrated.The belief in Jesus as a prophet is a major part of several world creeds.political creedCoalitionism was not then only a political creed, but also a web of friendships and habits that underpinned political cooperation.I laughed when I read of the things which they considered important: political creeds, literary cliques, careerist intrigues.
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