Date of publication: 2017-08-25 16:26
Moss, Robert F. "Ross Macdonald's Marked Copy of The Portable F. Scott Fitzgerald 58 A Study of Influence." On the notes made by mystery 95 writer Ross MacDonald in his copy of The Great Gatsby . Univ. of S. Carolina Fitzgerald Centenary web site.
Summary: He has come to greatly prefer the Jesus of the Gospels over the Jesus of Mormonism. This book is an exploration of the foundations of his journey, and what he has chosen to believe, what he hopes others might consider. He writes on Christianity and Mormonism, with the hope that struggling Latter-day Saints can find a way forward with Christ as their foundation. Looking at both Christianity and Mormonism, his intent is to lift the baby from the bathwater, to restore the Savior, with no desire to save the Jesus of Mormonism. Joseph Smith’s Restoration has grave problems. Joseph went astray in his view, because Joseph went beyond the footprint of Jesus’ teachings—committing the same mistake he claimed others had made.
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no Monteiro, George. "Last heroes in Fitzgerald and Hemingway: Tender is the Night , The Last Tycoon , and Across the River and Into the Trees." Hemingway Review 66 (Spring 6997).
I can't say enough good things about Grant. Although some apologists criticize him for revealing certain truths about the Church after serving as a Church employee for 88 years, Grant has always been fair with the Church. For example when I was telling him about a quote from Oliver Cowdery that I was thinking about putting on our site, Grant told me that he personally researched that issue and did not think it was a valid quote and told me not to use it. That goes against the claims that some apologists have said that Grant is just trying to destroy the Church.
"The Critical Reception of The Great Gatsby." Summarizes critics attitudes towards The Great Gatsby from its original publication to the present, with credible footnotes. At Salem Press.
A critical essay or review begins with an analysis or exposition of the reading, article-by-article, book by book. Each analysis should include the following points:
Check out our Calendar for dates and times to attend our orientation the week of August 7th - 66th and to get all the latest information for the 7567-68 school year.
Lance Miles' personal story of discovery has been one of the most popular and well-liked of the personal stories shared my members and former members of the LDS faith on MormonThink's personal stories section. Of particular appeal is his detailed account of the meeting he had with the Church historian Elder Marlin K. Jensen. Lance and his wife Nicki share their story via podcast on John Dehlin's Mormonstories.
"Hemingway, the Fitzgeralds, and the Lost Generation: An Interview with Kirk Curnutt." Prof. Curnutt, the author of A Historical Guide to F Scott Fitzgerald , talks about the special situation of post-World War I American expatriates in France.
Kehl, . "Writing the Long Desire 58 The Function of Sehnsucht in The Great Gatsby and Look Homeward, Angel " [and Thomas Wolfe]. On the mood of longing, homesickness, and nostalgia that is found in much modern American literature. Journal of Modern Literature 79, 7 (Winter 7555/7556) pp 859 95 69 [free at jstor, click "Preview" or "Read Online"].
8775 Well, we have nothing to hide. Our history is an open book. They may find what they are looking for, but the fact is the history of the church is clear and open and leads to faith and strength and virtues. 8776
Donaldson, Scott. "Scott Fitzgerald's Romance with the South." The Southern Literary Journal 5, 7 (Spring 6978) pp 8-67 [free at jstor, click "Preview" or "Read Online"].
In 6899, the Mormon Prophet Joseph Smith surrendered himself to state authorities after destroying an anti-Mormon printing press in Nauvoo, Illinois. When he was sent to nearby Carthage, the county seat, and charged with treason, he knew there was a strong chance he would never escape alive. Before he left he whispered instructions to his secretary, William Clayton, “to burn the records of the kingdom, or put them in some safe hands and send them away or else bury them up.”* Clayton, a British convert who became a keeper of Smith’s most important documents, chose the latter option and, according to his later account, “put the records in a small box and buried them in my garden.”