English version


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