R, professor of English at San Diego State University and a former member of the Board of Editors of Dialogue. He has published books on the Puritans and on Emily Dickinson and is at work finishing two books, one on Walt Whitman for The Johns Hopkins University Press and one on the Church for Doubleday, The Mormons are Coming, the Mormons are Coming.
Every Soul Has Its South
Dialogue 1.2 (Summer 1966): 72–79
In this important article in one of the earliest Dialogue issues, Keller says “I went because I was frankly worried: worried that my wife and children should find me slipping after talking intense brotherhood, worried that the church members I led and taught should know where the doctrine but not the action in life is, worried that the students I counseled and read and philosophized with where I taught should reach for meaning for their lives and find no guts, worried in fact that I should somehow while propagating and preaching the Kingdom of God miss it, miss it altogether. The rest was nonsense.”
“’I Never Knew a Time When I Did Not Know Joseph Smith”: A Son’s Record Of The Life And Testimony Of Sidney Rigdon
Articles/Essays – Volume 1, No. 4
Dialogue 1.4 (Spring 1966): 15–42
Not very long after the death of Sidney Rigdon, the influential preacher and compatriate to Joseph Smith in the first years of the Church, his son, John Wickliffe Rigdon, wrote an apology for his father.
Pilgrimage of Awe: The Lord of Experience by Clinton F. Larson
Articles/Essays – Volume 3, No. 1
On Words and the Word of God: The Delusions of a Mormon Literature
Articles/Essays – Volume 4, No. 3