Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • It was needful that there should be no delay, so the Cardinal promptly repeated the Credo in an undertone, "_Credo in unum Deum -- _"

    The Three Cities Trilogy, Complete Lourdes, Rome and Paris

  • That kind of belatedness isn't explicit in "Credo", but I think Zawacki's particular brand of the conditional -- the violence in not knowing, perhaps -- shares something with deCerteau's words.

    Archive 2007-07-01

  • The linking agreement will allow Credo Reference customers to start a search in Credo Reference and continue the same search into EBSCOhost.

    Credo Reference content expands to include EBSCO Publishing linking

  • Credo is now partnering with the state's library consortium to provide all residents with online reference resources through their state-funded institutions.

    State of Mississippi chooses Credo to provide online reference to state-funded institutions

  • Go ahead, make your own faith: you'll have to sit on your hands during the Nicene creed, and edit out some bits of Matthew, Mark, Luke and John, get rid of the whole section of Beethoven's Missa Solemnis that begins with "Credo" -- and you're good.

    Muslims praying in the cathedral.

  • See Also: Eight Key Greenwood Titles now included in Credo Reference†™ s General Reference Service

    Briefs: MS Acquires Multimap & New Map Features; Credo Reference works with WiLS to Provide Online Reference to Member Libraries « ResourceShelf

  • Rev. Coffin just published his latest book, Credo, which is a great read.

    Clergy Leadership Network

  • Anyway, the upshot was I looked at other cell service providers to see what deals I could get and in the end I went with Credo, which is, oddly enough, a reseller of Sprint service!

    Great customer service does exist!

  • Since then I've had a couple of reasons to call Credo customer service and every time it's been the same -- easily accessed, competent, well-informed and friendly staff who know what they are doing.

    Great customer service does exist!

  • A kind of indistinct promise haunts this "Credo" -- it's like the line in deCerteau's The Mystic Fable - about Angelus Silesius, though this is clearly a completely different way of expressing the same conditionality -- perhaps not marked by mode or mood so much as tone: In the middle of the seventeenth centuy, Angelus Silesius, whose poems aspired to the paternal word that would call him son used the conditional whenever he referred to that founding nomination, as if, by that suspensive modality, he were admitting that he already knew that what he awaited could no longer come and that he had nothing but the "consolation" of musical strophes repeating an aspiration while lulling a mourning to sleep.

    on poetry: Andrew Zawacki

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