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Credo

A credo (pronounced , Latin for "I Believe") is a statement of religious belief, such as the Apostles' Creed. The term especially refers to the use of the Nicene-Constantinopolitan Creed (or less often, the Apostles' Creed) in the Mass, either as spoken text, or sung as Gregorian chant or other musical settings of the Mass.

Credo (Carola album)

Credo is an album by the Swedish singer Carola Häggkvist. It was released in May 2004 in Sweden, Denmark, Finland and Norway. On the album charts, the album peaked at number 2 in Sweden.

Credo (Vivaldi)

The Credo in E minor ( RV 591) is the only extant setting of the Nicene Creed by Antonio Vivaldi. Another setting exists (RV 592) but is of dubious authenticity.

Credo (disambiguation)

A credo is a statement of belief, especially of a religious nature. Often it refers to the Nicene Creed or Apostles' Creed in particular.

Credo may also refer to:

Credo (Jennifer Rush album)

Credo is the eighth studio album by American singer Jennifer Rush.

Released in early 1997. By this time, Rush was no longer the chart star she had been a decade earlier and was content to discover new styles. On this album she worked with Gospel and African Choirs, who backed her on three of the tracks - including the title track and lead single with a promo video filmed in the Namib desert. The album did enter the charts in her most loyal market, Germany, where it reached No.26 and the single became a minor hit. This was followed by "Sweet Thing", one of the few uptempo songs on the album, while " Piano in the Dark" (a cover of the Brenda Russell song) was released as a Promo-only single after this. Further notable songs featured on the album are the cover versions of Cheap Trick's " The Flame" (1988) and "The Places You Find Love", originally recorded by Barbra Streisand in 1988 and then by Quincy Jones for his Back On the Block album in 1989, as well as a cover of John Farnham's 1987 Australian hit "A Touch of Paradise". Like her previous two albums, Credo went unreleased in the UK and US.

Credo (2008 film)

Credo, also known as The Devil's Curse, is a 2008 low-budget psychological horror film directed and produced by Toni Harman and written by Alex Wakeford. It stars MyAnna Buring, Clayton Watson, and Nathalie Pownall, Rhea Bailey, and Mark Joseph as five British college students that find themselves trapped in an abandoned seminary with a demon. The film was given an American direct to DVD release under the title The Devil's Curse through Lionsgate Home Entertainment.

Credo (novel)

Credo is a novel by British author and broadcaster Melvyn Bragg, published in 1996. An epic story of the Christian faith set in 7th Century Britain, it centres on the life of a young Celtic Princess torn between her dedication to God's service and her love for Padric, a Prince of Rheged. Set against the background of venerated Church figures of the period notably St Cuthbert, St Wilfrid and Hilda of Whitby, Bega (i.e. St Bee) experiences all the violence and deprivations of her age.

It appeared in the USA with the title The Sword and the Miracle.

Credo (card game)

Credo is a strategy card game designed by Chris V. Gidlow, and first published by Chaosium in 1993.

It is set in the early history of the Christian Church and is based on hypothetical alternatives to how the Nicene Creed, its contents, and what would be seen as heresy might have been decided upon by a series of Ecumenical councils and the influence of the Roman Emperor (particularly Constantine I).

Considered by many game reviewers to be highly playable.

Credo (1997 film)

Credo is a 1997 Danish thriller film. Its original Danish title is Sekten, which means "The Sect". Written and directed by Susanne Bier, the film stars Sofie Gråbøl and Ellen Hillingsø, and was produced by Zentropa.

Credo (The Human League album)

Credo is the ninth studio album by The Human League, released in 2011. It is their first studio album since Secrets in 2001. It has been produced by fellow Sheffield act I Monster and is released on Wall of Sound.

The first single from the album, " Night People" was released on 22 November 2010. Follow up single "Never Let Me Go" was released on 1 March 2011. "Egomaniac" was the second single in Germany, Austria and Switzerland because The Human League secured a slot on a major German TV show for a performance of 'Egomaniac'. The TV programme aired on Friday 4 March and the single was released the same day. In those three territories the album itself was released on Friday 11 March to narrow the gap between the TV airing and the album being available. In the rest of the EU the album was released on Monday 21 March to narrow the gap between the release in Germany, Austria and Switzerland and the rest of the continent. The third single, "Sky" was released on 25 July 2011.

Credo was digitally released in the United States on 16 August 2011, with a physical release one week later.

Credo (MacMillan)

The Credo is a composition for choir and orchestra set to the text of the Nicene Creed by the Scottish composer James MacMillan. It was first performed August 7, 2012 at The Proms in Royal Albert Hall, London, by the BBC Philharmonic, the Manchester Chamber Choir, the Northern Sinfonia Chorus, and the Rushley Singers under the conductor Juanjo Mena.

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English

credo

noun
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ And the action premise that completes this credo may seem totally ridiculous in these troubled times.
▪ If western critics can be said to have had a unifying credo, then this was the constant stress on artistic freedom.
▪ In achieving this remarkable success, Roddick has always been scornful of traditional business credos.
▪ It helped him develop his credo.
▪ Jim Burke spends 40 percent of his time communicating the Johnson & Johnson credo.
▪ That the core of the issue was hedonism was unsurprising, it was a key credo of the paper.
▪ They raise no interpretative difficulties of the kind that credo may do.
▪ This was the credo that Church himself espoused as a landscape artist.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

credo

late 12c., from Latin, literally "I believe," first word of the Apostles' and Nicene Creeds, first person singular present indicative of credere "to believe," perhaps from PIE compound *kerd-dhe- "to believe," literally "to put one's heart" (cognates: Old Irish cretim, Irish creidim, Welsh credu "I believe," Sanskrit śrad-dhā- "faith"). The nativized form is creed. General sense of "formula or statement of belief" is from 1580s.

The Collaborative International Dictionary

Credo

Credo \Cre"do\ (kr?"d?), n. [L. See Creed.] The creed, as sung or read in the Roman Catholic church.

He repeated Aves and Credos.
--Macaulay.

WordNet

credo

n. any system of principles or beliefs [syn: creed]

Wiktionary

credo

n. A belief system.

Usage examples of "credo".

He lives by his credo, which is to make the customer the centerpiece of all his efforts.

If there was a spark of truth in the Hitlerian credo about the existence of superior and inferior races, we met the real subhumans in Indochina.

In no region is the credo more religiously followed than South Florida, which has become so urbanized and perilous that tourists stay away by the millions, and longtime residents bail out in droves.

It became my credo, the central theme of my life, but if it had not been for the intolerance and pigheadedness I exhibited with such grandiosity in those years and the weird sideburns and holier-than-thou attitude that I paraded around with, I would have entered into my maturity as uninterested in the world of ideas as any other Southerner.

I have taken from Leroux the germs of the doctrine I set forth on the solidarity of the race, and from Gioberti the doctrine I defend in relation to the creative act, which is, after all, simply that of the Credo and the first verse of Genesis.

NSA computer systems, Jabba marched from department to department, tweaking, soldering, and reaffirming his credo that prevention was the best medicine.

He gave the Lord all sorts of opportunities, closed his eyes on the supposition that Little Lord Jesus, afraid that his first movements might be awkward, would be more likely to begin if no one were looking, but finally, after the third Credo, after Father, Creator of Heaven and Earth of things visible and invisible, and the only begotten Son, begotten not made by Him, true Son of true Father, consubstantial with Him, through Him, who for us men and our salvation, descended from Heaven, became incarnate, was made man, was buried, rose again, sitteth at the hand of the Father, the dead, no end, I believe in, together with the Father, spoke by, believe in the one Holy, Catholic, and.

And in that acoustically superb vaulted church -- cornerstone laid on March 28, 1343 -- a fat boy, supported by the main organ and the echo organ, sings a slender Credo.

With bowed heads and steel caps in hand, the archers stood at their horse's heads, while Sir Simon Burley repeated the Pater, the Ave, and the Credo.

Such as the jokes based on the premise that the Credo quid Absurdum est had acquired a multiplier that discredited it quite effectively.

In such circumstances, Tertullian's credo quia absurdum is a salutary antidote to Descartes' cogito ergo sum.

It is often said that Blessed Albertus Magnus wrote thus: Non approbo dictum Avicennae et Algazel de fascinatione, quia credo quod non nocet fascinatio, nec nocere potest ars magica, nec facit aliquid ex his quae timentur de talibus.

Lasciami pensare, Gallagher è a New York, da qualche parte, e convive con un regista di Broadway, credo che sia Ollie Boon, sì, Ollie.

It reflected the beliefs and attitudes of a culture, the automatically accepted credos, the rigidities behind every thought and action.

But I was really fleeing my parents' hermetic world in southern Virginia, escaping from my mother's relentless social pretensions and, even more, from my father's call to the inviolable credos of a Southern gentleman.