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Answered 2010-10-14 03:33:42

You would use the phrase Roman Catholic Church as a noun, because it's a name. For example, "The Roman Catholic Church is headquarted in Vatacin City" or "John is a member of the Roman Catholic Church". Tip: there is no Roman Catholic Church. It is the Catholic Church.

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You would use the phrase Roman Catholic Church as a noun, because it's a name. For example, "The Roman Catholic Church is headquarted in Vatacin City" or "John is a member of the Roman Catholic Church". Tip: there is no Roman Catholic Church. It is the Catholic Church..Catholic AnswerRoman is an epithet first commonly used in England after the protestant revolt to describe the Catholic Church. It is rarely used by the Catholic Church.


it is a Roman catholic church . so you can use it in any way you want .


The roman catholic church they were catholic christans


Roman Catholic AnswerThe Greek Church outlawed the use of statues and uses icons as being less "life-like". The Roman Church does use icons, just not as exclusively as the Greek Church does.


He is an adherent of the Roman Catholic faith.


The Protestant church separated from the Catholic church during the Renaissance.


When you're referring to the Roman Catholic Church, you must use a capital because it is a proper noun.


The term "Roman" in "Roman Catholic" is to designate the Roman-Rite, the 'Western' Rite" of the Catholic Church. There are other "rites" in the 'Uniate' Churches, ie: Ukranian Catholic... the "catholic" Christian Church began at the time of Christ. The term "Roman" "Ukranian" etc. came into use at the time of the Reformation to define the different denominations within the splintered faith. -Roman Catholic Church was founded in 33 AD, though we had yet to get the name.


To differentiate between Eastern Orthodox, Oriental Orthodox, Assyrian Church of the East one would use Roman Catholic.


The setting sun was a very bright crimson color. Cardinals of the Roman Catholic Church wear crimson robes or sashes.


You can say Monks are devoted to the service of the church, esp. in Roman Catholic, Anglican, and Orthodox denominations Monks are like a children of god


A: First, as a Catholic, I take issue with the term "Roman Catholicism" or "Roman Catholic." That term did not come into existence until the Protestant Reformation. The term was created by Protestants to describe The Catholic Church. Earliest use of the term was the 16th Century. The Catholic Church Herself does not accept this "qualifier."Example 1: The Catechism of The Catholic Church is not titled: The Catechism of The Roman Catholic Church. There's a reason for that -- such a title would be theologically inaccurate and misleading.Example 2: when referring to The Orthodox Church, we do not call Her The Russian Church or The Greek Church. To do so is inaccurate and dismissive/insulting because The Orthodox Church does not describe Herself by such "qualifiers."Technically, there is no such thing as "the Roman Catholic Church."Second: therefore, the answer to your question is: The Catholic Church "rose" -- came into actual/official existence -- at Pentecost.


Those of a catholic faith - eg Roman Catholic, Anglican. It is a sacrament of the church.


The old Catholic church would excommunicate people for crimes against the Church.


No. The church of England split from the Roman Catholic Church during the time of Henry VIII, The church of England is not in union with Rome and does not recognize the Pope as the head of the church.


There actually is no Roman Catholic Church. The proper title of the denomination is Catholic Church--nothing more. The term Roman Catholic exists only in the English language. It appeared in the late 16th century and became common in the early the early 17th century alongside "Romish Catholic" "Popish Catholic." It was used by adherents of the Church of England. This Church saw itself as the Catholic Church in England and therefore the use of the term Catholic with reference to the opponents loyal to the pope had to by qualified to distinguish it from that of the English Church. At any rate, the Catholic Church is a Christian denomination claiming a descent from the apostle Peter


Roman Catholic AnswerThe only "power" that the Church has is that of her Blessed Lord. As it is His teachings that she proclaims, it is His power that she uses to uphold them.


The position of inquisitor in the Roman Catholic church was a powerful one. The vice principal was usually the inquisitor for student misconduct at our high school.


A crucifix is a statue of Jesus on a cross. The Roman Catholic Church andthe High Church of England use the crucifix.


The name "catholic" means universal, so the "catholic church" is all the believers in Christ all over the world. The organized church was more (or less) one church until the Eastern Orthodox church split from the Roman Catholic church, which was (and is) headquartered in Rome. At the time of the Protestant Reformation, the Protestant churches left the rule of the Roman Catholic church and formed their own denominations (such as Lutherans, Baptists, Presbyterians). Sometimes people use the term "catholic" when they really should use the term Roman Catholic, so things can get confused.


Roman Catholic AnswerOriginally catholic meant "general" or "universal" but it has taken on several specific meanings in the course of Christian history; Catholic refers to the Church founded by Jesus Christ and continuing in existence since then under the Pope and the Bishops in communion with him.


A Roman Catholic professes the Catholic faith as revealed by Our Blessed Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ, and preached since then, by his Apostles, and their successors, the Bishops of the Catholic Church. It is called the Catholic religion, not the Roman Catholic religion. "Roman" is a slur that was first in common use in England after the protestant revolt.


It's just Catholic, by the way, Roman Catholic refers to the diocese of Rome, despite its widespread use among many Catholics. "Roman" is not used by the official Catholic Church at all, and it is not found in official documents or the Catechism.There really is no "official" symbol of the Catholic Church, although the crucifix is commonly used to denote Catholicism.


The schism in the Christian Church (A.D. 1054) brought about two groups - the Catholic Church and the Orthodox Church in the East.


The catholic church is sometimes considered the collection of churches that developed out of the Great Schism (namely, the Roman Catholic Church and the Eastern Orthodox Church). Although I have never heard someone use the term "catholic orthodox church," I would consider it to be referring to the Eastern Orthodox Christian religion.



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