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We’ve made a selection of our out-of-print books available as print-on-demand. These books will be printed, bound, and shipped after receiving the order. This process takes additional time and is more expensive than our other books.
A Call to Arms: The 1838 Mormon Defense of Northern Missouri
A Call to Russia: Glimpses of Missionary Life
A History of the Latter-day Saints in Northern Missouri from 1836 to 1839
A Love of Learning: Speeches of Robert K. Thomas
A Study of the Origins of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in the States of New York and Pennsylvania
A Trial Furnace: Southern Utah’s Iron Mission
Arm the Children
Art, Belief, Meaning: The Arts and the Restored Gospel
Artifacts Speak: Revisiting Old Stories about Treasured Latter-day Saint Heirlooms
- The two Smith family homes in Palmyra-Manchester, New York
- The artifacts of the martyrdom of Joseph and Hyrum Smith, including weapons, canes, Carthage Jail, and watches
- Eliza R. Snow’s watch, given to her by Joseph Smith
- The Nauvoo Temple bells
- The Relief Society Campanile on Temple Square
- Cannons and other artillery used in Nauvoo and Utah
- Odometers used on the pioneer trail
Behind the Iron Curtain: Recollections of Latter-day Saints in East Germany, 1945–1989
Celebrating Zion: Pioneers in Mormon Popular Historical Expression
Coming to Zion
Early Mormon Pamphleteering
Exemplary Elder: The Life and Missionary Diaries of Perrigrine Sessions, 1814–1893
German Latter-day Saints and World War II: Their Personal Stories of Survival
Hearts Turned to the Fathers (softcover)
Jens Nielson: Bishop of Bluff
Lectures on Religion and the Founding of the American Republic
Letters of Minerva Teichert
Life in Utah: Centennial Selections from BYU Studies
Lives of the Saints: Writing Mormon Biography and Autobiography
Martin Harris: Uncompromising Witness of the Book of Mormon
Well-known historians Susan Black and Larry Porter have written a landmark biography of Martin Harris, one of the most important figures in early Church history. Joseph Smith relied on his generosity and goodwill to publish the Book of Mormon, of which he was one of the Three Witnesses. But Latter-day Saints in the twenty-first century know relatively little about him, especially the decades he spent away from the Restoration—until now. This biography deserves a place on the bookshelves of historians and other interested Church members. Strongly recommend.
Reid L. Neilson Assistant Church Historian and Recorder The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
This deeply researched book examines the life of one of Joseph Smith’s closest associates in the Church’s early years. It tells us more about significant episodes, such as the printing of the Book of Mormon, than anyone has ever known. Most important, it helps us reassess the character of Martin Harris, a key contributor to the Restoration. Harris emerges as a man of substance and judgment, a fitting witness to the angel and the plates. The book explains how he fell away and then returned but at no time backed away from his testimony.
Richard Lyman Bushman Author, Joseph Smith: Rough Stone Rolling
As one of the earliest believers in Joseph Smith’s spiritual claims, Martin Harris figured prominently in the early events of the Restoration. He observed firsthand many of the sacred scenes associated with the coming forth of the Book of Mormon, assisted in its translation, was one of the book’s Three Witnesses, financed its publication, and was one of the first converts baptized into the Church of Christ. Authors Susan Easton Black and Larry C. Porter have produced an insightful, informative, well-documented biography of Martin Harris’s lifelong religious sojourn—a life characterized by integrity, faith, and generosity, but most of all, testimony. This is solid, down-to-earth biographical history at its best.
Alexander L. Baugh Professor, Church History and Doctrine, BYU
Masada and the World of the New Testament
My Fellow Servants: Essays on the History of the Priesthood
This remarkably thorough collection of Professor William Hartley’s career writings is a handsome tribute to a very talented and careful scholar, and a “must read” for every serious student of LDS Church History.
—Richard E. Bennett, Associate Dean, Religious Education, Brigham Young University