- n. Plural form of Apostle.
“The first publishers of the Gospel of Christ delivered a rule of faith to the Christian Churches which they founded, comprehending all those articles that are found in that 'epitome' of Christian religion, which we call the Apostles 'Creed.”
“Paul at the Areopagus in the Acts of the Apostles is doing things with evangelisation.”
“Apostles is a really fine hacker-fiction book -- albeit longer than I like them, and with laggy pacing in places -- that really captures the spirit of geek culture and intrigue.”
“St. Luke employs the word Apostles sometimes in a broader, sometimes in a narrower sense.”
“All and every the Articles contained in the Nicene Creed, the Creed of Athanasius, and that which is commonly called the Apostles 'Creed, ought firmly to be received and believed, for they may be proved by most certain warrant of holy Scripture.”
“Nicene Creed, and that which is commonly called the Apostles 'Creed, ought thoroughly to be received and believed: for they may be proved by most certain warrants of Holy Scripture.”
“He had maintained twelve ruffians, whom he called his Apostles, who catechised with sword and rod all who rebelled against his exactions.”
“ The questions whether Christ chose twelve men as his special organs, and whether he himself gave them the name Apostles, are entirely distinct.”
“So they called the Apostles in, and -- after flogging them -- ordered them not to speak in the name of Jesus, and then let them go.”
“Jerome: Or perhaps he called the Apostles evil, in their person condemning the whole human race, whose heart is set to evil from his infancy, as we read in Genesis.”
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