women, Book of Mormon, tradition, Latter-day Saints
The following article by Susanna Morrill first appeared in Historicizing "Tradition" in the Study of Religion, ed. Steven Engler and Gregory Price Grieve (Berlin: De Gruyter, 2005), 127-44. We believe that it has, unfortunately, not received the attention it deserves for the light it sheds on the ways the Book of Mormon has been received by its readers. Morrill writes from the perspective that the Book of Mormon is a product of the nineteenth-century, but we feel that all stand to learn much from her analysis. We would like to express our gratitude to Professor Morrill, as well as to De Gruyter, for allowing us to reprint the essay. Similarly, she ruefully recounted her visit to Phoenix, a city originally settled and then given up by Mormon pioneers.
BYU ScholarsArchive Citation
"Women and the Book of Mormon: The Creation and Negotiation of a Latter-day Saint Tradition,"
Journal of Book of Mormon Studies: Vol. 26:
1, Article 4.
Available at: https://scholarsarchive.byu.edu/jbms/vol26/iss1/4