Church History Studies in Christianity and Culture 2009-1 by CUP

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Extra resources for Church History Studies in Christianity and Culture 2009-1

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22 180 CEM, AO 705, ff. 13r– 18v. 181 AAM, Informationes 6, no. 75. 182 For example ta’ mustaccia (mustache), AAM, Dicta 25, no. 49. Church History 78:1 (March 2009), 26–65. ”2 Visiting nearby Cleveland with an exhibit of road-weary Theban mummies and their funeral papyri, Chandler had caught word of Smith’s notoriety as a translator of hieroglyphs. Although the showman probably recognized that the mummies were unlikely to survive further travel and hoped to dispose of them profitably, he may have been genuinely curious to hear what the New York prophet had to say about his charges.

181 Their nicknames are a further proof that they were not much different from the people among whom they lived. 182 My second and more important aim was to explore the social and historical factors that made it permissible for priests not to be much different from the people. This situation can be attributed less to economic factors than to limited career opportunities, the great number of clergy, and uneven education and institutional controls. 173 Michael P. : Johns Hopkins University Press, 1992), 103– 104.

39 Mosiah 1:2–4. 40 Omni 1:17. JOSEPH (SMITH) IN EGYPT 35 In his Old Testament revisions, Smith provided the ancient exemplar for such language-preserving records. ” Adam’s book would be cherished generations later for imparting knowledge of lost ancestors: in the words of Enoch, “even the first of all we know, even Adam. ”41 Sacred records encoded in the language of the Garden of Eden connected humanity to its first parent, emphasizing the familial and social scope of pure language. This emphasis on the capacity of language to tie the present to the past strongly frames the KEP.

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