Credit—which stems from the Latin root “credo,” meaning belief—is very emotional and dependent on psychology.
The Republican credo that theirs is the party of patriotism goes back a long, long way, at least to the 1920s.
The two masters declare their credo: “A trial is preparation, preparation, preparation, and meticulous execution.”
The "say anything" credo of the Romney campaign continues and mushrooms.
But that credo obviously does not apply to Marchildon and Kikstra.
Come, the monks evidently read something besides their credo, and transcribed something better than "monastic trash."
The only thing of which they are sure is that they are sure of nothing and their credo is 'I do not believe.'
On her back a demon officiated, saying the credo, and making the offering.
credo, he will tell you, is ‘I believe’; it is to have faith in God and in the word of God.
This formula does really express a process of thought contained in the act of faith, and implied in the signification of 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" (cf. 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.