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John Pearson wrote An Exposition of the Creed to unify the church in its understanding of its profession of faith. The text provides a line-by-line explanation of the message and meaning of the Creed. Pearson seeks to explain the truth inherent in the Creed and why that truth is an essential component of every believer’s faith and life. An Exposition of the Creed seeks to provide insight for both readers who are more familiar with original-language texts and those who are not. This resource is packed with citations and references to other texts, making it an excellent tool for deeper study of the Apostle’s Creed.
In the Logos editions, this valuable volume is enhanced by amazing functionality. Scripture citations link directly to English translations, and important terms link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. Perform powerful searches to find exactly what you’re looking for. Take the discussion with you using tablet and mobile apps. With Logos Bible Software, the most efficient and comprehensive research tools are in one place, so you get the most out of your study.
- Line-by-line examination of the Apostle’s Creed
- Insight into original-language texts
- Explanation of the truths inherent in the Creed
Praise for the Print Edition
The friends of the Episcopal Church in the United States are deeply indebted to the enterprising publishers of this volume . . .
—The Merchant’s Magazine and Commercial Review
- Title: An Exposition of the Creed
- Author: John Pearson
- Editor: Temple Chevallier
- Edition: Revised Edition
- Publisher: Cambridge University Press
- Publication Date: 1882
- Pages: 775
About John Pearson
John Pearson (1613–1686) was an English theologian, chaplain, bishop, and scholar. In 1654 he became a preacher at St. Clement’s, Eastcheap, in London. His other works include Golden Remains, Two Dissertations on the Succession and Times of the First Bishops of Rome, and Vindiciae Epistolarum S. Ignatii, which defends the authenticity of the letters of Ignatius.