We’re in the market for a new house. (If you want a home in North Austin that looks as if a pack of large dogs instead of a pack of small boys had been living in it for the past five years, please email me.)
John 20:12 is a rather curious verse:
Well, apparently the Teacher Improvement Coordinator and Teacher Improvement Meeting are no more.
For previous installments, see here and here. Simon turned eight, Nathan turned five, and Truman turned two this year.
So if a friend said to me, “What do you think about that Mormon prophet who got arrested for polygamy?”
According to a study done by two sociology profs at the University of Virginia, the following are most closely correlated with happiness of wives:
We are very pleased to have Marj Conder guest blogging for us for the next few weeks.
Today is the first time I’ve seen advertising directed at Mormons that didn’t scream ‘priestcraft.’
In the abstract, there are three possibilities: she was guilty, she was innocent, or she was raped.
This article was interesting.
When two very similar stories–very similiar, that is, except that one is about a man and another is about a woman–are found in a Gospel, they are called a gender pair. While gender pairs occur in all the gospels, they are particularly prominent in Luke:
Kaimi wanted the rest of the story.
It looks like a coffee table book but it reads like top-notch scholarship. . . .
In a discussion at the ExII blog on the Church’s recent decision renovate downtown Salt Lake, a commenter named Dave justified his support of the Church’s position this way:
Upon seeing this title, my husband asked, “Was that the ancient Hebrew equivalent of Better Homes and Gardens?”
At first blush, the Joseph Smith Translation for Mark 14:8 doesn’t appear to do anything:
An amazing documentary premiered on byu.tv today between sessions of conference.
There are two very similar stories of miraculous multiplication of loaves and fishes in Mark’s Gospel.