makes a general reference to other "Confessions of the Lutheran Church" in its section on "Doctrinal Basis," but it specifically names the Unaltered Augsburg Confession (along with Luther's Small Catechism) as "pure exposition of the Word of God.
What does UAC stand for?
UAC stands for Unaltered Augsburg Confession (Lutheran Church; est. 1530)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of UAC
We have 175 other meanings of UAC in our Acronym Attic
- University of Auckland Business Review (New Zealand)
- University of Aberdeen Business School (Aberdeen, Scotland, UK)
- Unmanned Aerial Base Station (drones)
- Unstoppable Artists Business School (New York)
- Ukrainian Association of Business Support Centres (Ukraine)
- University of Alabama at Birmingham School of Optometry
- United Agricultural Benefit & Trust (est. 1983; California)
- University of Arkansas Board of Trustees
- Umbilical Arterial Catheter
- Unaccompanied Alien Child (US Citizenship and Immigration Services; US DHS)
- Unassigned Channel (AT&T)
- Undergraduate Affairs Committee (various schools)
- Underwater Acoustic Communications
- Unemployment Appeals Commission
- Ungooroo Aboriginal Corporation, Inc (Australia)
- Unidad de Análisis de la Conducta (Spanish: Behavior Analysis Unit)
- Unified Army Corps
- Uniform Annual Cost
- Uninterrupted Air Conditioner (electrical air conditioner)
- Uninterrupted Automatic Control
Samples in periodicals archive:
For an Episcopal priest serving a Lutheran congregation this means reading and accepting the unaltered Augsburg Confession, while an ELCA pastor called to an Episcopal congregation must conform to the statements in The Book of Common Prayer.
Constitution adopted in 1990, states: The Lutheran World Federation acknowledges the Holy Scriptures of the Old and New Testaments as the only source and the infallible norm of all church doctrine and practice, and sees in the Confessions of the Lutheran Church, especially in the Unaltered Augsburg Confession and Luther's Catechism, a pure exposition of the Word of God.