Posts Tagged ‘John W. Woolley’

Episode 78: The Wives of John W. Woolley

Written by Lindsay Hansen Park on . Posted in year of polygamy

Ann Reed Everington

Ann Reed Everington

Seated (left to right): John Wickersham Woolley (1831-1928), Amy Irene Woolley (1868-1921), and John Ensign Woolley (1852-1912). Standing (left to right): Julie Adarena "Addie" Woolley (1859-1921), Lorin Calvin Woolley (1856-1934), Julia Searles Ensign Woolley (1833-1892), and Mary Emma Woolley (1862-1928). Not pictured: Franklin Lozene Woolley (1854-1878).

Seated (left to right): John Wickersham Woolley (1831-1928), Amy Irene Woolley (1868-1921), and John Ensign Woolley (1852-1912). Standing (left to right): Julie Adarena “Addie” Woolley (1859-1921), Lorin Calvin Woolley (1856-1934), Julia Searles Ensign Woolley (1833-1892), and Mary Emma Woolley (1862-1928). Not pictured: Franklin Lozene Woolley (1854-1878).

  Join Lindsay as she interviews Genealogist Corey Howard about her research regarding the “Matriarchs of Modern Fundamentalism,” the women married to John W. Woolley. Links and text mentioned and read in this podcast:

Episode 73: The Birth of Mormon Fundamentalism

Written by Lindsay Hansen Park on . Posted in year of polygamy

Episode 68: The 1886 Revelation

Written by Lindsay Hansen Park on . Posted in year of polygamy

  Join Lindsay as she interviews Mithryn about the genesis of contemporary Mormon Fundamentalism, the 1886 revelation, and his experiences with fundamentalists.   Links and text mentioned and read in this podcast:  

Episode 67: John W. Woolley

Written by Lindsay Hansen Park on . Posted in year of polygamy

Join Lindsay as she discusses John W. Woolley, the “Father of Mormon Fundamentalism.” Links and text mentioned and read in this podcast:  

Episode 62: Post-Manifesto Marriages

Written by Lindsay Hansen Park on . Posted in year of polygamy

Join Lindsay as she discusses several of the most prominent known marriages that happened after both the 1890 manifesto and the 1904 manifesto.     Links and text mentioned and read in this podcast: Additional notes:
  1. Remarks of Wilford Woodruff at Cache Stake Conference, Logan, Utah, 1891-11-01; reported at Wilford Woodruff, “Remarks”, Deseret Weekly (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1891-11-14; excerpts reprinted in LDS Church, “Official Declaration—1”, Doctrine and Covenants.
  2. Diary entry of Marriner W. Merrill, 1890-10-06 (LDS Church archives), as cited in: Hardy 1992, p. 141.
  3. Flake, Kathleen (2003), The Politics of American Religious Identity: The Seating of Senator Reed Smoot, Mormon Apostle, Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, ISBN 0-8078-5501-4, OCLC 5770734