TITLE

A 'model minority' blends in Normal Mormons

AUTHOR(S)
Riess, Jana
PUB. DATE
October 2011
SOURCE
Christian Century;10/4/2011, Vol. 128 Issue 20, p22
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article presents an examination into contemporary 21st-century Mormonism in the United States. introductory details are given noting the rise in popular and political culture references to the Church of Latter Day Saints since the 2000s decade due to the publicity of figures such as presidential candidate Mitt Romney. Discussion is offered evaluating the extent to which Mormon theology is changing to become more mainstream to U.S. Christian religious culture.
ACCESSION #
66332321

 

Related Articles

  • MORMONISM'S ADOPTION THEOLOGY AN INTRODUCTORY STATEMENT. Brown, Samuel M.; Stapley, Jonathan A. // Journal of Mormon History;Summer2011, Vol. 37 Issue 3, p1 

    An introduction to two essays on Mormon adoption law, or ritual adoption in the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, is presented.

  • Mormonism and the media. Agostini, Ray // Quadrant Magazine;May99, Vol. 43 Issue 5, p55 

    Focuses on the disseminated biases and misinformation pertaining to Mormonism and the incited responses of the media. Practice of polygamy in breakaway Mormon sects; Polygamy in Mormon scriptures; Conflict between Mormon doctrines and societal traditions and orthodoxies; Schisms within the...

  • A Mormon president? Maffly-Kipp, Laurie F. // Christian Century;8/21/2007, Vol. 124 Issue 17, p20 

    The article discusses the 2008 United States presidential candidate Mit Romney and the possibility of a Mormon president. The author surveys the nature of Mormonism in relation to the political issues of religious authority, moral values, and church-state relations. Historical information on the...

  • Now official: Mormons may drink Coke, Pepsi. Stack, Peggy Fletcher // Christian Century;10/3/2012, Vol. 129 Issue 20, p17 

    The article reports that the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints (LDS Church) posted a website statement on August 29, 2012 that clarified that Mormons are allowed to drink caffeinated soft drinks, but not coffee or tea. The cultural prohibition had often been assumed to include all...

  • Out in the West: The Mormon Church is going mainstream—and leaving its gay members behind. Sinor, Jennifer // American Scholar;Autumn2011, Vol. 80 Issue 4, p76 

    Presents a personal narrative which explores the author's experiences with the Mormon church as a teacher in Utah and an essay written by one of her students, a homosexual Mormon.

  • About Mormons.  // BLACFAX;Winter2008, Vol. 13 Issue 49, p3 

    The article focuses on the religious doctrines, history and members of the religion The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. The author relates that she first got interested with the religion when politician Mitt Romney, a Latter-day Saint, expressed his desire to be president of the...

  • Some Statements by Mormons as related to Blacks.  // BLACFAX;Winter2008, Vol. 13 Issue 49, p28 

    The article presents a statement from a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints on the alleged racism in their church's religious doctrines. It indicates that the Mormon Church has never had an official doctrine that discriminates African Americans. Moreover, it adds that the...

  • LYMAN E. JOHNSON: FORGOTTEN APOSTLE. Shepard, William; Marquardt, H. Michael // Journal of Mormon History;Winter2010, Vol. 36 Issue 1, p92 

    A biography is presented for Lyman E. Johnson, an ex-Mormon disciple of the Mormon prophet Joseph Smith. It describes Johnson's missionary experiences and evangelistic work for the Church of Latter-Day Saints (LDS), his understanding of the original revelations shown to Smith and their...

  • State of Prayer. Taylor, Jennifer // Newsweek;12/14/1998, Vol. 132 Issue 24, p26 

    Presents a reader's letter in response to `Home Is Where the Prayer Is,' in the November 23, 1998 issue of `Newsweek.' Objection to identification of Utah as a state where prayer at home is not prevalent; Percentage of the population which is Latter-day Saint, and that denomination's prayer...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics