Rosalynde Welch is a scholar of Latter-day Saint literature, theology and philosophy. She holds a PhD in early modern English literature, and has published numerous articles and book chapters in these fields. Her main academic home is the Neal A Maxwell Institute for Religious Scholarship, where she serves on the advisory and imprint boards, the Continue Reading »
In this Dialogue podcast Benjamin Park discusses “Kingdom of Nauvoo: The Rise and Fall of a Religious Empire on the American Frontier.” From the Miller Eccles website: While Nauvoo may be a familiar story to members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, it is largely unknown to the broader world. Kingdom of Nauvoo Continue Reading »
For this inagural Dialogue “Out Loud” podcast, we had to choose this beautiful story of a more contemporary backslider and the life he chooses to make. “Bode and Iris” introduces us to two characters in San Pete County and how their two different religions come together in a surprising way. Please enjoy.
For our second Book Report, Book Review Editor Andrew Hall discuss the rest of the reviews newly available in the Winter 2019 Issue including Pleasing Tree, The Mormon Hierarchy: Wealth & Corporate, On Fire in Baltimore. Andrew Hall then interviews Craig Harline and Christopher Jones about the genre of mission memoirs. Click in to enjoy!
In this second Dialogue Heritage episode, Editor Taylor Petrey looks at five important conversations in the early 1970s: gender, race, politics and evolution. Petrey first looks at the issue of gender and highlights the back and forth on including more women in the pages of Dialogue and the production of the Pink Issue. Next, Petrey Continue Reading »
For our inaugural Book Report, Book Review Editor Andrew Hall and Dialogue Editor Taylor Petrey discuss the reviews newly available in the Winter 2019 Issue including Ezekeil’s Third Wife, The Legend of Hermana Plunge, Pleasing Tree, The Mormon Hierarchy: Wealth & Corporate, The Next Mormons, On Fire in Baltimore, and Bruder. Andrew Hall then interviews Angela Continue Reading »
by Jay Griffth Thought Trails “Man is the most insane species. He worships an invisible God and destroys a visible Nature. Unaware that this Nature he’s destroying is this God he’s worshipping.” – Hubert Reeves, Astrophysicist I’m a trail runner. It’s one of my happy places. It’s often where I feel most connected to God Continue Reading »
In this Dialogue podcast Steven C. Harper discusses “First Vision: Memory and Mormon Origins.” From the Miller Eccles website: To Steve Harper, the best thing about the Harry Potter stories is the pensieve—a magical bowl of memories in which an observer can sift through another person’s past. No one has sifted Joseph’s memories of his Continue Reading »
Welcome to the new Dialogue Heritage podcast. In this episode, Editor Taylor Petrey and Art Editor Andi Pitcher Davis discuss the founding of Dialogue as well as point to some fascinating pieces from that era including by Hugh B. Brown, President Dallin H. Oaks, Francis Menlove and Sydney B. Sperry.
In this Dialogue podcast Quincy Newell discusses “Your Sister in the Gospel: The Life of Jane Manning James, a Nineteenth-Century Black Mormon.” From the Miller Eccles website: “Dear Brother,” Jane Manning James wrote to Joseph F. Smith in 1903, “I take this opportunity of writing to ask you if I can get my endowments and also Continue Reading »
Our newest podcast series called Dialogue Heritage is coming soon! This show explores the history of Dialogue from it’s founding to the present day and showcases the importance of Dialogue’s independent thought amidst cultural and church change. Click in to learn more.
In this Dialogue podcast Robin Scott Jensen discusses “A Window into Joseph Smith’s Translation: An Exploration of the Book of Abraham Manuscripts.” From the Miller Eccles website: The Joseph Smith Papers recently published the fourth volume in its Revelations and Translations series: Book of Abraham and Related Manuscripts. With this publication, readers will glean additional insight into the nineteenth-century coming forth Continue Reading »
Cathrine Wheeler grew up in Idaho and migrated to Seattle where she lives with her husband, son and Black Lab. She works as a physician and serves as Relief Society President. Her favorite things include making Aebleskivers for Christmas brunch, skiing in the trees, and collecting chocolate cake recipes. We live in a cynical time. Continue Reading »
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