The Archbishop of Canterbury has tweeted an emoji interpretation of the Lord’s Prayer.
In it, the Most Rev Justin Welby uses a range of emoji including clouds to represent heaven, a halo in place of the word “hallowed” and a purple devil to signify evil.
The Lord’s Prayer is key to the Church of England and Christianity, originating from a passage in the Bible in which Jesus teaches the disciples how to pray.
It has been updated several times over the years – not without controversy – to adapt to the modern use of English.
A change to the Catholic version of the prayer used in Italy was recently approved by the Pope, replacing the words “lead us not into temptation” with “do not let us fall into temptation”.
Happy World Emoji Day!
Emojis are one of the most popular ways to communicate your thoughts and feelings - but can some of them be misconstrued or misinterpreted?
We took to the streets of London to find out what some of your favourite emojis are, and how people are getting lost in (emoji) translation.