“Grave danger to the aircraft” (more…)
The rebels seem to have captured the latest Death Star plans. And then they actually built the thing. (more…)
Adam has been saying something like this for a while now, but it bears repeating: Healthy government is a product of healthy civilizations, not the other way around.
Ergo, most of the effort being put into politics by conservatives is a waste of effort.
Filed under: Deseret Review | Tags: culture, fantasy, imaginative fiction, religion in science fiction, Science Fiction, SF, theological fiction
Jane lies in Winchester—blessed be her shade!
Praise the Lord for making her, and her for all she made!
And while the stones of Winchester, or Milsom Street, remain,
Glory, love, and honour unto England’s Jane!
I honestly can’t come up with a theory that explains this result. Having two incomes means managing the household is more stressful? Doubles the jealousy quotient? Makes both spouses feel less committed to the marriage? Heck if I know.
I have not had much to say in awhile. There are a number of reasons for this. (more…)
This is so cool.
As much as I dislike putting more money in the pockets of the producers, Parker and Stone, this is excellent thinking on the part of the church’s PR department.
It seems to me to be perfect targeting of people who are already thinking about what the LDS church really believes and what’s really in the Book of Mormon.
Like Brigham Young said, you can only kick the church up stairs, never downstairs. Or, in other words, there ain’t no such thing as bad publicity.
To repeat what others have written elsewhere, the musical, with it’s vulgarity, profanity and blasphemy, is not something devout members of any religion would want to see. But many converts do come from a worldly background. If you want to convert the Philistines, you have to go where they presently are.