By Robert A. Rees & William S. Bradshaw Any discussion of theology relating to the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints begins with the recognition that traditionally members of the Church have tended to…
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Clothing has been the subject of scriptural injunctions and aperennial topic of Church leaders’ concern. Subtle changes inboth dress standards and rationales for modest dress in the latterhalf of the twentieth century reflect the LDS…
As the year comes to a close, Dialogue has fashioned a $5.00 fundraising flurry and invites you to join in. Donating just $5.00 will not only help Dialogue in its quest to continue to be one of the most integral, insightful, and intellectual Mormon journals available, but will also enter you into a drawing for one of four signed copies from these friends of Dialogue (click “Read more” to find out which authors are participating). Drawing will be held January 4th and winners notified soon thereafter.
Dialogue has fashioned a $5 fun fundraisier and invites you to join in! Donating just $5.00 will not only help Dialogue in its quest to continue to be one of the most integral, insightful, and…
Dialogue sat down with writer Carol Lynn Pearson to ask what Dialogue has meant to her.
Find some of Carol Lynn Pearson’s Dialogue work here:
Review of Beginnings.
Review of Will I Ever Forget This Day? Excerpts from the Diaries of Carol Lynn Pearson.
Photo essay including Carol Lynn Pearson.
And be sure to watch for excerpts of Pearson’s newest book Ghosts of Eternal Polygamy in the Fall 2016 Dialogue.
As the season of giving begins, Dialogue has fashioned a $5.00 fundraiser and invites you to join in. Giving just $5.00 will not only help Dialogue continue it’s quest to be one of the most integral, insightful, and intellectual Mormon journals available, but will also enter you into a drawing for one of three signed copies from these friends of Dialogue.
Or donate using Paypal:
So join in and become a supporter of Dialogue today!
From By Common Consent
Another year, another Christmas gift book guide.
Mormon Studies Review $25 ($10 digital)
Dialogue: A Journal of Mormon Thought $50 ($25 digital) [see comments for discount]
Journal of Mormon History $70 ($30 digital)
BYU Studies Quarterly (currently offline – call only)
The annual subscriptions. The Mormon Studies Review is one of three journals by the Maxwell Institute (formerly FARMS). It provides reviews and essays by top scholars of Mormon Studies. This is to keep on top of the field. One issue a year, but you get digital access to all the journals with either paper or digital only subscription. BYU Studies and Dialogue are general Mormon Studies publications. You’ll find a little bit of everything (though Dialogue also has regular fiction).
These special Dialogue podcasts, released in honor of our Dialogue Jubilee on September 30, has writers, thinkers, scholars, historians, advocates, editors and leaders presenting their ideas on what has made Dialogue strong in the past 50 years and what will continue it’s legacy in the coming decades. In this first session, essayists and bloggers discuss “Grappling with Groupthink: Dialogue’s Role in Addressing Critical Social Issues.”
There’s a new series of short commentaries on excerpts of the BoM in town. But this new series of books on the Book are, from the very beginning, said to be guided by interpretive strategies found within the BoM itself. Recall at the outset of this review I mentioned that the BoM contains scattered pieces of its own interpretive instruction manual. The editors and contributors to this collaborative new series excavate some of these instructions from Alma 32 (An Experiment on the Word: Reading Alma 32, ed. Adam S. Miller) and from 2 Nephi (Reading Nephi Reading Isaiah: Reading 2 Nephi 26-27, ed. Joseph M. Spencer and Jenny Webb).3
According to the series introduction, the books are produced by “The Mormon Theology Seminar,” an “unofficial and independent” scholarly collaboration. “Theology” is somewhat of a foreign word to many Mormons. (We have doctrine, we don’t have professional theologians, some might say.) But the series proposes and enacts a theological reading of the BoM. What does it mean to “read Mormon scripture theologically”? For this review I decided describe what Miller & co. mean by “Theology” in order to give you an idea if their approach is something you’d find worthwhile…