Religious Science - Teaching and Practice - Beliefs

Beliefs

Religious Science credo, adapted from Ernest Holmes "What I Believe":

  1. We believe in God, the living Spirit Almighty; one, indestructible, absolute, and self-existent Cause. This One manifests Itself in and through all creation, but is not absorbed by Its creation. The manifest universe is the body of God; it is the logical and necessary outcome of the infinite self-knowingness of God.
  2. We believe in the individualization of the Spirit in Us, and that all people are individualizations of the One Spirit.
  3. We believe in the eternality, the immortality, and the continuity of the individual soul, forever and ever expanding.
  4. We believe that heaven is within us, and that we experience it to the degree that we become conscious of it.
  5. We believe the ultimate goal of life to be a complete freedom from all discord of every nature, and that this goal is sure to be attained by all.
  6. We believe in the unity of all life, and that the highest God and the innermost God is one God. We believe that God is personal to all who feel this indwelling presence.
  7. We believe in the direct revelation of truth through our intuitive and spiritual nature, and that anyone may become a revealer of truth who lives in close contact with the indwelling God.
  8. We believe that the Universal Spirit, which is God, operates through a Universal Mind, which is the Law of God; and that we are surrounded by this Creative Mind which receives the direct impress of our thought and acts upon it.
  9. We believe in the healing of the sick through the power of this Mind.
  10. We believe in the control of conditions through the power of this Mind.
  11. We believe in the eternal Goodness, the eternal Loving-kindness, and the eternal Givingness of Life to all.
  12. We believe in our own soul, our own spirit, and our own destiny; for we understand that the life of all is God.
  13. We believe in the power of our own beliefs.

Read more about this topic:  Religious Science, Teaching and Practice

Other articles related to "beliefs, belief":

Hearing Voices Movement - Recent Work
... Recent work has focused on beliefs about voices in addition to the voices themselves ... a number of psychological theories for understanding the experience of hearing voices and the beliefs associated with them ... but also social and interpersonal beliefs based on life experience ...
Outline Of Epistemology - Epistemological Theories - Justification
... Theories of justification Foundationalism – Self-evident basic beliefs justify other non-basic beliefs ... Coherentism – Beliefs are justified if they cohere with other beliefs a person holds, each belief is justified if it coheres with the overall system of beliefs ... – The believer must be able to justify a belief through internal knowledge ...
MindSpring - Employees - Core Values & Beliefs
... The MindSpring Core Values and Beliefs were known to the employees as the CV B's ... to start, but the list of core values and beliefs would rule whatever it was ...
Culture Of Malta - The Development of Modern Maltese Culture
... The culture of modern Malta has been described as a "rich pattern of traditions, beliefs and practices," which is the result of "a long process of adaptation, assimilation and cross fertilization of ... past eight centuries and the fact that Malta shares the religious beliefs, traditions and ceremonies of its Sicilian and Southern European neighbors ...
Asch Conformity Experiments - Interpretations - Social Comparison Theory
... suggests that we have a drive to validate our beliefs we typically do this through simple observation ... when something is ambiguous), we validate our beliefs through evaluation of the beliefs of others ... Accepting the beliefs of others as reality is known as informational influence ...

Famous quotes containing the word beliefs:

    It’s an indulgence to sit in a room and discuss your beliefs as if they were a juicy piece of gossip.
    Lillian Hellman (1907–1984)

    Children demand that their heroes should be fleckless, and easily believe them so: perhaps a first discovery to the contrary is less revolutionary shock to a passionate child than the threatened downfall of habitual beliefs which makes the world seem to totter for us in maturer life.
    George Eliot [Mary Ann (or Marian)

    Both Eliot and Pound condense; their best verse is weighted—Pound’s, with sensual experience primarily, and Eliot’s with beliefs. Where the mind’s life is concerned the senses produce images, and beliefs produce dramatic cries. The condensation is important.
    R.P. Blackmur (1904–1965)