Year of Polygamy: Going Underground, Episode 70

 

Join Lindsay as she discuss the stories of two women, Eliza Jacobsen and Ida Hunt Udall and their experiences on the “Mormon Underground.”

 

Links mentioned in this podcast:

History of Scandinavian Mormons

Book about Ida: Mormon Odyssey

Ida Udall Findagrave

Ida Udalll Arizona Pioneer Woman

Ida visits Saltair

Ida Hunt Udall Photo Collection

Year of Polygamy: Federal Legislation of Utah Polygamy, Episode 53

Men in suits fighting over "protection of innocent women", Which is the Prophet and which is the Prosecutor ?
Men in suits fighting over “protection of innocent women”, Which is the Prophet and which is the Prosecutor ?
-George_F._Edmunds_WilfordWoodruff
George F. Edmunds & Wilford Woodruff

Join Lindsay as she interviews Perry Porter about the legislation and laws surrounding Mormon polygamy.

 

Links mentioned in this podcast:

Perry’s chronology of polygamy site

Dialogue: Politicians, Mormons, Utah, and Statehood

Religious duty arguments

 

Article of marriage (Footnotes below by Perry Porter)

According to B. H. Roberts] History of the Church, Vol.2, p.246, Footnotes

It should be observed that this “Article on Marriage” presented by W. W. Phelps, and also the one on “Government and Laws in General,” presented by Oliver Cowdery, were not presented as revelations and were not published as such at the time, but were expressions of course, of the belief of the Saints at that period on those subjects. It should also be noted that these two articles were presented and acted upon in the absence of the Prophet who was at the time visiting saints and preaching in Michigan.

For those that think of revelation and the D&C as a seamless flow of information from God there is this:

Apparently the changes in the printed revelations troubled a certain few of the brethren. At a meeting of the High Council at Far West, April 24, 1837, David W. Patten charged Lyman Wight with teaching false doctrines, among others that “the book of Doctrine and Covenants was a telestial law; and the Book of Commandments (a part of the revelations printed in Jackson county) was a celestial law.” Wight was censured for these teachings, and directed to acknowledge his error to the churches where he had preached. 78 H.C., 2:481-82.

Peter Crawley, BYU Studies, Vol. 12, No. 4, p.502-503