A belief or set of beliefs held and taught by a church, political party, or other group
the doctrine of predestination
A stated principle of government policy, mainly in foreign or military affairs
the Monroe Doctrine
a belief (or system of beliefs) accepted as authoritative by some group or school
(doctrinal) relating to or involving or preoccupied with doctrine; "quibbling over doctrinal minutiae"
Doctrine (Latin: doctrina) is a codification of beliefs or a body of teachings or instructions, taught principles or positions, as the body of teachings in a branch of knowledge or belief system. The Greek analogy is the etymology of catechism.
In category theory, a 2-category is a category with "morphisms between morphisms"; that is, where each hom set itself carries the structure of a category. ...
Doctrine is an object-relational mapper (ORM) for PHP 5.2.3+ that sits on top of a database abstraction layer. It allows easy access to all types of databases, such as MySQL, through the use of PHP objects.
A belief or tenet, especially about philosophical or theological matters; The body of teachings of a religion, or a religious leader, organization, group or text
(Doctrines) Mythology · Orthopraxy · Polytheism
(Doctrinal) Method of constitutional interpretation that involves applying rules generated from precedent, i.e., previous court decisions.
(doctrinal) an approach to Biblical study that uses a creed to delimit and/or explicate the meaning of a text
A teaching; That which is taught as the belief of a church. "All Scripture is given by inspiration of God, and is profitable for doctrine, for reproof, for correction, for instruction in righteousness" (2 Tim. 3:16).
A rule or principle or the law established through the repeated application of legal precedents.
Fundamental principles by which the military forces guide their actions in support of objectives. It is authoritative but requires judgement in application. (AAP-6)
A legal principle or concept that is established through past decisions (e.g., court cases) and widely upheld. Compare to Common Law and Precedent.
That which is held to be true by any person, sect, or school; especially, in religion, a tenet, or body of tenets
The teaching of the Church, called variously the doctrine of Christ (2 John 9), the apostles' doctrine (Acts 2:42), or sound doctrine (Titus 1:9; see 2 Tim. 3:16; Rom. 16:17).
A belief or teaching of the Church. A body of instruction which expresses the Church’s faith.
A formulated belief about a particular aspect or topic upon which two or more persons declare agreement to believe.
The KKK organizations hold themselves to be Protestant Christian organizations. From the early 1900s through the 1940s, hundreds of thousands of Protestants, primarily in the South, saw the KKK as a part of their faith. ...
The key to Mani's system is his cosmogony. Once this is known there is little else to learn. In this sense Mani was a true Gnostic, as he brought salvation by knowledge. ...
The particular principles of the Church, as taught and advocated.
A principle or body of principles presented for acceptance by a religious, political, scientific, or philosophic group.
Any truth taught by the Church as necessary for acceptance by the faithful. The truth may be either formally revealed (as the Real Presence), or a theological conclusion (as the canonization of a saint), or part of the natural law (as the sinfulness of contraception). ...
Doctrine is derived from the Latin word doctrina meaning "teachings." Something taught as a the principle or creed of a religion.
A set of accepted beliefs held by a group. In religion, it is the set of true beliefs that define the parameters of that belief system. Hence, there is true doctrine and false doctrine relative to each belief set. ...
A legal rule, tenet, theory, or principle. A political policy.