Holy Spirit

From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Fresco of the Pentecostal dove (representing the Holy Spirit) at the Karlskirche in Vienna, Austria.

In Judaism, the Holy Spirit or Holy Ghost is God's divine force over the Universe or the creatures within it. In Nicene Christianity, God the Holy Spirit is the third person of the Trinity. In Islam, the Holy Spirit acts as an agent of divine communication. In Islam, the Holy Spirit is seen as the "go-between" God and man and "the outpouring grace of God and the effulgent rays that emanate from His Manifestation".[1]

Further reading[change | change source]

  • Bellarmine, Robert (1902). "The Holy Ghost." . Sermons from the Latins. Benziger Brothers.
  • Council of Trent (1829). "Part 1: Article 8 "I Believe in the Holy Ghost.". The catechism of the Council of Trent. Translated by James Donovan. Lucas Brothers.
  • Deharbe, Joseph (1912). "Eighth Article: 'I believe in the Holy Ghost.'. A Complete Catechism of the Catholic Religion. Translated by Rev. John Fander. Schwartz, Kirwin & Fauss.
  •  "Holy Ghost" . Catholic Encyclopedia. New York: Robert Appleton Company. 1910.

References[change | change source]

  1. "Some Answered Questions | Bahá'í Reference Library". www.bahai.org. Retrieved 2022-01-31.