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2012–13 BYU Cougars women's basketball team, 2013 BYU Cougars baseball team, 2013 BYU Cougars football team, 2013 Fight Hunger Bowl, 2013 Los Angeles Dodgers season, 2013 NCAA Division I Outdoor Track and Field Championships, 2013 Washington Huskies football team, 2013–14 BYU Cougars men's basketball team, 2013–14 BYU Cougars women's basketball team, 2013–14 Utah Utes women's basketball team, 2014 BYU Cougars baseball team, 2014 BYU Cougars football team, 2014 BYU Cougars softball team, 2014 BYU Cougars women's volleyball team, 2014 IRB Pacific Nations Cup, 2014 Los Angeles Dodgers season, 2014 NCAA Division I Indoor Track and Field Championships, 2014 Utah State Aggies football team, 2014–15 BYU Cougars men's basketball team, 2014–15 BYU Cougars women's basketball team, 2014–15 Utah Utes women's basketball team, 2015 BYU Cougars baseball team, 2015 BYU Cougars football team, 2015 BYU Cougars men's volleyball team, 2015 BYU Cougars softball team, 2015 BYU Cougars women's volleyball team, 2015 Las Vegas Bowl, 2015 MCLA Tournament, 2015 NCAA Division I Outdoor Track and Field Championships, 2015–16 BYU Cougars men's basketball team, 2015–16 BYU Cougars women's basketball team, 2015–16 University of Missouri protests, 2015–16 Utah Utes women's basketball team, 2016 Baltimore Ravens season, 2016 BYU Cougars baseball team, 2016 BYU Cougars football team, 2016 BYU Cougars men's volleyball team, 2016 BYU Cougars softball team, 2016 BYU Cougars women's volleyball team, 2016 FIBA World Olympic Qualifying Tournament for Women squads, 2016 NCAA Division I Outdoor Track and Field Championships, 2016 Poinsettia Bowl, 2016 Washington State Cougars football team, 2016–17 BYU Cougars men's basketball team, 2016–17 BYU Cougars women's basketball team, 2017 BYU Cougars baseball team, 2017 BYU Cougars football team, 2017 BYU Cougars men's volleyball team, 2017 BYU Cougars softball team, 2017 BYU Cougars women's volleyball team, 2017 NCAA Division I Indoor Track and Field Championships, 2017 NCAA Division I Outdoor Track and Field Championships, 2017 North Carolina Courage season, 2017 Pulitzer Prize, 2017 Washington State Cougars football team, 2017–18 BYU Cougars men's basketball team, 2017–18 BYU Cougars women's basketball team, 2017–18 Southern Utah Thunderbirds men's basketball team, 2018 BYU Cougars baseball team, 2018 BYU Cougars football team, 2018 BYU Cougars men's volleyball team, 2018 in American television, 2018 in spaceflight, 2018 NCAA Division I Outdoor Track and Field Championships, 2018 NWSL College Draft, 5th Reserve Officers' Training Corps Brigade, 9/11 conspiracy theories, 9/11 Truth movement. 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"A Dialogue between Joseph Smith and the Devil" (or "Joe Smith and the Devil") is an 1844 short story by Parley P. Pratt, generally credited as the first work of Mormon fiction.
A Hornbook for Witches: Poems of Fantasy is a collection of poems by Leah Bodine Drake.
A More Perfect Union: America Becomes a Nation is a 1989 American feature film dramatizing the events of the Constitutional Convention.
Arthur 'Blaine' Bowman (born 1946 in Ogden, Utah, USA) is a leading proponent of ion chromatography, who has served variously as Chairman, President, Chief Executive Officer, and Director of Dionex Corporation, a manufacturer of analytical instruments.
Albert Dean Byrd (1948 – 4 April 2012) was a former president of the National Association for Research & Therapy of Homosexuality (NARTH), a research organization that advocates sexual orientation change efforts (SOCE).
Alvin Dean Jeffs (July 15, 1928 – January 21, 2018), was an American politician who was a Republican member of the Utah State Senate.
Albert Ray Olpin (June 1, 1898 – March 7, 1983) was president of the University of Utah from 1946 to 1964.
Albert Theodore Tuttle (March 2, 1919 – November 28, 1986) was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1958 until his death.
Aaron Edward Eckhart (born March 12, 1968) is an American actor.
Aaron Francisco (born July 5, 1983) is a former American football safety.
Aaron Hawkins from the Brigham Young University, Provo, UT was named Fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) in 2016 for contributions to optofluidics.
Derek Aaron Ruell (born June 23, 1976 in Fresno, California), is an American director and photographer.
Aaron Sherinian is the Global Communications Director for the.
Aaron Skonnard is the co-founder and CEO of Pluralsight.
Aaron Wagner (born July 5, 1982) is a former Canadian football fullback/linebacker for the Saskatchewan Roughriders of the Canadian Football League.
Abby Lee (born 1971/72) is a Republican member of the Idaho Senate representing District 9 since 2014.
Abel Clarin de la Rive (1855, Chalon-sur-Saône, France – 1914, Chalon-sur-Saône) was a French historian, essayist, journalist, and anti-Masonic writer.
According to the Book of Mormon, Abinadi was a prophet who lived on the American continent about 150 BC.
Abraham Hoagland Cannon (also reported as Abram H. Cannon) (March 12, 1859 – July 19, 1896) was a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Abraham Owen Smoot (February 17, 1815 – March 6, 1895) was a Mormon pioneer in Kentucky who eventually moved to Utah.
Abraham Owen Woodruff (November 23, 1872 – June 20, 1904) was a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Abram Chase Hatch (January 3, 1830 – December 3, 1911) was an American Mormon pioneer and missionary and was a politicians in Utah Territory.
Academic freedom is the conviction that the freedom of inquiry by faculty members is essential to the mission of the academy as well as the principles of academia, and that scholars should have freedom to teach or communicate ideas or facts (including those that are inconvenient to external political groups or to authorities) without being targeted for repression, job loss, or imprisonment.
Academic freedom at Brigham Young University has been the subject of several controversies regarding the school, mostly focusing on its religious nature.
An academic honor code or honor system is a set of rules or ethical principles governing an academic community based on ideals that define what constitutes honorable behaviour within that community.
The academic study of new religious movements is known as new religions studies' (NRS).
An academic term (or simply "term") is a portion of an academic year, the time during which an educational institution holds classes.
The Academy for Creating Enterprise is a private business college within the field of Micro-enterprise education.
The Accademia Musicale Mediterranea (English: Mediterranean Musical Academy) is a music institute in Rome, Taranto, Martina Franca, Leporano and Fardella, Italy.
Achsa Henrietta Eggertsen Paxman (June 28, 1885 - August 8, 1968) was an American educator and member of the Utah State Legislature for two terms, in 1925 and 1927.
The Act in Relation to Service, which was passed on Feb 4, 1852 in the Utah Territory, made slavery legal in the territory.
Action Target is a manufacturer of custom shooting ranges and portable steel targets for military, law enforcement, Special Forces groups, tactical training schools, and commercial applications based in Provo, Utah.
Adam Driggs is a former Republican State Senator who represented the 28th district.
Adam Samuel Bennion (December 2, 1886 – February 11, 1958) was a leader in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Adam S. Miller, an American writer of religious criticism and interpretation and also of contemporary Latter-day Saint lay theology, is a professor of philosophy at Collin College in McKinney, Texas, where he directs the college's honors program.
Adam T. Woolley is a professor of chemistry at Brigham Young University (BYU) and the recipient of the 2007 Award for young investigators in Separation Science.
Adam-ondi-Ahman (sometimes clipped to Diahman) is a historic site in Daviess County, Missouri, about five miles south of Jameson.
Adele Morris Cannon Howells (January 11, 1886 – April 14, 1951) was the fourth general president of the Primary of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1943 until her death of rheumatic heart disease.
Affirmation: LGBT Mormons, Families, & Friends is an international organization for individuals who identify as gay, lesbian, transgender, bisexual, queer, intersex, or same-sex attracted, and their family members, friends, and church leaders who are members or former members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS or Mormon Church).
Ahmed Mumin Warfa (Axmed Mumiin Warfa, أحمد مومين وارفا) is a Somali scientist specializing in botany, who with his colleague Mats Thulin discovered Cyclamen somalense, the newest species to be described.
AidData is a research and innovation lab located at the College of William & Mary that seeks to make development finance more transparent, accountable, and effective.
Aimee Patricia Walker Pond (born March 10, 1983) is a United States gymnast.
Aisling Molloy (born 12 June 1964) is a retired Irish middle-distance runner who competed primarily in the 800 meters.
Akadema is a privately owned sporting goods manufacturing company located in Hawthorne, New Jersey.
Al Harrington (born Tausau Ta'a on December 12, 1935) is an American television actor.
Al Kramer (born 1948) is a Republican member of the Nevada Assembly.
Alamo: The Price of Freedom is a 1988 American IMAX film starring Merrill Connally as Davy Crockett, Casey Biggs as William Barret Travis, Enrique Sandino as Antonio López de Santa Anna, Steve Sandor as James Bowie, Don Swayze as James Bonham, and Derek Caballero as Juan Seguín.
Alan C. Ashton (born May 7, 1942) is the co-founder of WordPerfect Corporation and a former professor at Brigham Young University.
Alan Gerald Cherry (born 1946) is an African American who in the 1960s joined The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) against opposition.
Alan J. Hawkins (born July 8, 1955) is a professor in the Brigham Young University (BYU) School of Family Life, a division of the university's College of Home Family and Social Sciences.
Alan K. Parrish is a professor of religious education at Brigham Young University (BYU) who has written books and articles related to American education and The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), most notably a biography of John A. Widtsoe.
Alan Frank Keele (born November 17, 1942) is an American professor of German at Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah.
Alan Mauritz Swanson (born Chicago, Illinois 29 October 1941) is an American composer and academic who lives in the Netherlands.
Alan David Risher (born May 6, 1961) was a quarterback in the United States Football League (USFL) who played for the Arizona Wranglers.
Professor Albert B. Reagan (1871–1936) was an American author and historian of Native American history.
Albert K. Bender (June 16, 1921 – March 29, 2016) author of the 1962 nonfiction book Flying Saucers and the Three Men, was one of the most influential UFOlogists of the 1950s/'60s.
Richard Albert Mohler Jr. (born October 19, 1959), is an American historical theologian and the ninth president of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary in Louisville, Kentucky.
Albert Sherman Christensen (June 9, 1905 – August 13, 1996) was a trial attorney, judge, and author.
Aldine Press was the printing office started by Aldus Manutius in 1494 in Venice, from which were issued the celebrated Aldine editions of the classics (Latin and Greek masterpieces plus a few more modern works).
Aleisha Cramer (born July 29, 1982, in Wheat Ridge, Colorado) is an American former soccer midfielder and Collegiate Assistant Coach who played for Brigham Young University and the US Women's National Soccer Team.
Alethea Boon is an athlete from New Zealand.
Alex Boyé (born August 16, 1970) is a British-American singer and actor.
Alexander Baillie Morrison (22 December 1930 – 12 February 2018) was a Canadian scientist, academic, and public servant and was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1987 until his death.
Alexander L. Baugh (born 1957) is a professor of Church History and Doctrine at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Alexander Neibaur (January 8, 1808 – December 15, 1883) was the first dentist to practice in Utah and first Jewish person to join the Latter Day Saint movement.
Alexandre Paul was an independent candidate for president in the 2005 Haitian election.
Alfred B. Atkinson (October 6, 1879 – May 16, 1958) was a Canadian American agronomist who served as the President of Montana State University from 1919 to 1937 and the University of Arizona from 1937 to 1947.
Alfred L. Bush (born 1933), curator, writer, editor, and bibliophile, is the retired Curator of Western Americana at the Princeton University Library.
Algie Eggertsen Ballif (3 May 1896 – 11 July 1984) was an educational leader and politician in Utah.
Alice Louise Reynolds (April 1, 1873 – December 5, 1938) was a Brigham Young University (BYU) professor.
Alice Sheets Marriott (October 19, 1907 – May 17, 2000) was an American entrepreneur and philanthropist.
Alison Davis-Blake (born November 5, 1958) is an American professor who served as Dean of the Ross School of Business at the University of Michigan from July 2011 until July 2016.
The Men's Collegiate All-Americans is the United States' Under-23 men's rugby union team at the national level.
The All-American Professional Basketball League was a minor basketball league formed in 2005 by Worth Christie.
Allan Forrest Packer (born July 7, 1948) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 2008.
Allen Eric Bergin (born in Spokane, Washington, August 4, 1934) is a clinical psychologist known for his research on psychotherapy outcomes and on integrating psychotherapy and religion.
Allen Christensen is an American politician from Utah.
Ally Condie is an author of young adult and middle grade fiction.
Alma Wilford Richards (February 20, 1890 – April 3, 1963) was an American athlete.
According to the Book of Mormon, Alma was a Nephite prophet who established the Church of Jesus Christ in the Americas during the reign of the wicked King Noah.
According to the Book of Mormon, Alma, the son of Alma was a Nephite prophet often referred to as "Alma the Younger" to distinguish him from his father, who is often referred to as "Alma the Elder".
Alpha Phi Sigma (Phi is pronounced "fi") is the only Criminal Justice Honor Society accredited by the Association of College Honor Societies.
The Alpine Stake Tabernacle or Alpine Tabernacle, located at 110 E. Main Street in American Fork, Utah, functions as a meeting place for large gatherings of members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Northern Utah County for worship services.
Alton LaVar Wade (born March 1934) is a retired American educational administrator.
Altra Running, commonly known as Altra, is an American company engaged in the design, development, marketing, and sales of road running, trail running, and general footwear.
An alumni magazine is a magazine published by a university, college, or other school or by an association of a school's alumni (and sometimes current students) in order to keep alumni abreast of fellow alumni and news of their university, often with an implicit goal of fundraising.
Alvin L. Gittins (17 January 1922 – 7 March 1981) was an English-born artist who was a professor at the University of Utah.
Alvin Carl Plantinga (born November 15, 1932) is a prominent American analytic philosopher who works primarily in the fields of logic, justification, philosophy of religion, and epistemology.
Alvin Greenwood Twitchell (May 13, 1892 – May 10, 1955) was an American football and basketball coach.
Alwin Nikolais (November 25, 1910 in Southington, Connecticut – May 8, 1993) was an American choreographer.
According to the Book of Mormon, Amaleki was a Nephite record keeper (ca 130 BC).
Amanda Barnes Smith (February 22, 1809 — June 30, 1886) was a Mormon pioneer and heroine.
Ambrosia Anderson (born March 14, 1984) is an American professional women's basketball player.
America's Freedom Festival at Provo (also America's Freedom Festival or Freedom Festival) is a private, non-profit, non-political foundation known for organizing more than 25 annual patriotic events in and around Provo, Utah.
The American Association of University Professors (AAUP) is an organization of professors and other academics in the United States.
American Fork Canyon is a canyon in the Wasatch Mountains of Utah, United States.
American Fork is a city in Utah County, Utah, United States, at the foot of Mount Timpanogos in the Wasatch Range, north of Utah Lake.
American foulbrood (AFB, Histolysis infectiosa perniciosa larvae apium, Pestis americana larvae apium), caused by the spore-forming ''Paenibacillus larvae'' ssp. ''larvae'' (formerly classified as Bacillus larvae), is the most widespread and destructive of the bee brood diseases.
The American Harp Society, Inc. (AHS) is a non-profit organization.
American Heritage School and Family Education Center (American Heritage Schools, Inc., also known as American Heritage or AHS) is an accredited private school serving grades K - 12, and distance education program located in American Fork, Utah.
American Inns of Court (AIC) are designed to improve the skills, professionalism and ethics of the bench and bar.
American Kenpo (pronounced KeNpo), also known as Kenpo Karate, is a martial art characterized by the use of quick and powerful strikes delivered from all of the body's natural weapons, powered by rapid stance transitions, called "shifting." Beginners are introduced to basic attack responses, which comprise a larger system taught through scripted scenarios, which allow instructors a platform to share concepts and principles Ed Parker emphasized in his teachings.
American Libraries is a digital collection of ebooks and texts at the Internet Archive.
The American Research Center in Egypt (ARCE) is a scholarly institution dedicated to supporting the conservation of Egyptian antiquities and research in Egyptology, Coptology and all periods of Egyptian history.
The American Volleyball Coaches Association (AVCA) is an organization of over 6,000 members, incorporated as a private non-profit educational corporation in 1981, as the Collegiate Volleyball Coaches Association.
Ames Laboratory is a United States Department of Energy national laboratory located in Ames, Iowa and affiliated with Iowa State University.
In the Book of Mormon, Ammon is a prominent Nephite missionary and a son of King Mosiah.
Amos Azariah Jordan (February 11, 1922 – June 7, 2018) was an American brigadier general in the United States Army and senior fellow at the Wheatley Institution of Brigham Young University.
Amram Musungu (born 1978) is a candidate in the Kenyan 2017 presidential election.
Amy Cassandra Brown Lyman (February 7, 1872 – December 5, 1959) was the eighth general president of the Relief Society of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1940 to 1945.
Amy Elizabeth Freeze (born June 19, 1974), is an American television meteorologist.
Ana María Matute Ausejo (1925 – 2014) was an internationally acclaimed Spanish writer and member of the Real Academia Española.
Analogical modeling (AM) is a formal theory of exemplar based analogical reasoning, proposed by Royal Skousen, professor of Linguistics and English language at Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah.
Anasazisaurus ("Anasazi lizard") is a genus of hadrosaurid ("duckbill") ornithopod dinosaur that lived about 74 million years ago, in the Late Cretaceous Period.
Ancestry.com LLC is a privately held online company based in Lehi, Utah.
Andrew B. Christenson (1869-1931) was the president of Ricks Academy from 1914 to 1917.
Andrew Black (born 1974) is a Scottish film director.
Andrew C. Skinner (born 1951) was a dean of religious education at Brigham Young University and the author of a wide variety of books and articles on historical and doctrinal topics.
Andrew Dickson White (November 7, 1832 – November 4, 1918) was an American historian and educator, who was the cofounder of Cornell University and served as its first president for nearly two decades.
Andrew E. Unsworth has been an organist for the Salt Lake Tabernacle since 2007.
Andrew H. Hedges (born 1966) is a co-editor of the Joseph Smith Papers,http://josephsmithpapers.org/projectTeam and from 1995 until 2009 was an associate professor of Church History and Doctrine at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Andrew Gerald Hales, known as Andrew Hales is an American YouTube personality and vlogger known for his channel LAHWF, which has videos consisting of pranks and interviews.
Andrew Hatch (born July 18, 1986) is a football player and baseball player who has played collegiately for both Harvard University and Louisiana State University.
Andrew Jenson, born Anders Jensen, (December 11, 1850 – November 18, 1941) was a Danish immigrant to the United States who acted as an Assistant Church Historian of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) for much of the early-20th century.
Andrew S. Gibbons is a practitioner and theorist in the field of Instructional Design and Technology.
Andria Tupola (born 1980) is an American politician and a Republican member of the Hawaii House of Representatives since December 2014 representing District 43 (Māʻili, Nānākuli, Ko Olina, Honokai Hale, Kalaeloa, Ewa).
Andrew Steven Biggs (born November 7, 1958) is an American politician and a Republican member of the United States House of Representatives, representing.
Andy Miller (born February 3, 1978) is an American professional golfer.
Andrew Walter Reid (born March 19, 1958) is an American football coach who is the current head coach of the Kansas City Chiefs of the National Football League (NFL).
Andrew Kent Toolson (born January 19, 1966) is an American retired professional basketball player.
The Anglo-Russian Convention of 1907 or the Convention between the United Kingdom and Russia relating to Persia, Afghanistan, and Tibet.
Angus Munn Cannon (May 17, 1834 – June 7, 1915) was an early Latter Day Saint leader and Mormon pioneer.
Angus Munn Woodbury (July 11, 1886 – August 1, 1964) was an American zoologist and ecologist from Utah.
Ann Lowdon Call (1945–2007) was a horsewoman and was the 2005 AQHA Select World Champion in Pleasure Driving.
Ann Lois Romney (née Davies; born April 16, 1949) is the wife of American businessman and politician, Mitt Romney.
Anne Neu is an American politician from Minnesota.
Annette Lyon (born December 18, 1973) is a USA Today "Bestselling Author".
Anson Vasco Call II played a major role in founding Afton, Wyoming.
Anthony Canute Lund (February 25, 1871 – June 11, 1935) was the director of the Mormon Tabernacle Choir in Salt Lake City, Utah from 1916 until 1935.
Anthony Duane Perkins (born July 22, 1960) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 2006.
Anthony B. Quinn (died October 24, 2013) was a Utah Third Judicial District court judge for Salt Lake County, Utah.
Anti-Mormonism is discrimination, persecution, hostility or prejudice directed against the Latter Day Saint movement, particularly The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Anton Charles Palepoi (born January 19, 1978) is a former American football defensive end of Samoan descent.
Apatosaurus (meaning "deceptive lizard") is a genus of herbivorous sauropod dinosaur that lived in North America during the Late Jurassic period.
APEX Business-IT Global Case Challenge is an annual case competition held in Singapore that highlights the intertwined nature of business and information technology (IT).
Apologetics (from Greek ἀπολογία, "speaking in defense") is the religious discipline of defending religious doctrines through systematic argumentation and discourse.
Apophasis (Greek: ἀπόφασις from ἀπόφημι apophemi, "to say no") is a rhetorical device wherein the speaker or writer brings up a subject by either denying it, or denying that it should be brought up.
Apostolic succession in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) is the process of transition to a new church president when the preceding one has died.
Applied mathematics is the application of mathematical methods by different fields such as science, engineering, business, computer science, and industry.
Aprilynne Pike is an internationally best-selling American author best known for her debut novel Wings, which was released in English on May 5, 2009.
Aquaveo is an environmental and water resources modeling software company based in Provo, Utah that develops software used to model and simulate groundwater, watershed, and surface water resources.
Arabic (العَرَبِيَّة) or (عَرَبِيّ) or) is a Central Semitic language that first emerged in Iron Age northwestern Arabia and is now the lingua franca of the Arab world. It is named after the Arabs, a term initially used to describe peoples living from Mesopotamia in the east to the Anti-Lebanon mountains in the west, in northwestern Arabia, and in the Sinai peninsula. Arabic is classified as a macrolanguage comprising 30 modern varieties, including its standard form, Modern Standard Arabic, which is derived from Classical Arabic. As the modern written language, Modern Standard Arabic is widely taught in schools and universities, and is used to varying degrees in workplaces, government, and the media. The two formal varieties are grouped together as Literary Arabic (fuṣḥā), which is the official language of 26 states and the liturgical language of Islam. Modern Standard Arabic largely follows the grammatical standards of Classical Arabic and uses much of the same vocabulary. However, it has discarded some grammatical constructions and vocabulary that no longer have any counterpart in the spoken varieties, and has adopted certain new constructions and vocabulary from the spoken varieties. Much of the new vocabulary is used to denote concepts that have arisen in the post-classical era, especially in modern times. During the Middle Ages, Literary Arabic was a major vehicle of culture in Europe, especially in science, mathematics and philosophy. As a result, many European languages have also borrowed many words from it. Arabic influence, mainly in vocabulary, is seen in European languages, mainly Spanish and to a lesser extent Portuguese, Valencian and Catalan, owing to both the proximity of Christian European and Muslim Arab civilizations and 800 years of Arabic culture and language in the Iberian Peninsula, referred to in Arabic as al-Andalus. Sicilian has about 500 Arabic words as result of Sicily being progressively conquered by Arabs from North Africa, from the mid 9th to mid 10th centuries. Many of these words relate to agriculture and related activities (Hull and Ruffino). Balkan languages, including Greek and Bulgarian, have also acquired a significant number of Arabic words through contact with Ottoman Turkish. Arabic has influenced many languages around the globe throughout its history. Some of the most influenced languages are Persian, Turkish, Spanish, Urdu, Kashmiri, Kurdish, Bosnian, Kazakh, Bengali, Hindi, Malay, Maldivian, Indonesian, Pashto, Punjabi, Tagalog, Sindhi, and Hausa, and some languages in parts of Africa. Conversely, Arabic has borrowed words from other languages, including Greek and Persian in medieval times, and contemporary European languages such as English and French in modern times. Classical Arabic is the liturgical language of 1.8 billion Muslims and Modern Standard Arabic is one of six official languages of the United Nations. All varieties of Arabic combined are spoken by perhaps as many as 422 million speakers (native and non-native) in the Arab world, making it the fifth most spoken language in the world. Arabic is written with the Arabic alphabet, which is an abjad script and is written from right to left, although the spoken varieties are sometimes written in ASCII Latin from left to right with no standardized orthography.
Since the publication of the Book of Mormon in 1830, Mormon archaeologists have attempted to find archaeological evidence to support it.
Archetypal pedagogy is a theory of education developed by Clifford Mayes that aims at enhancing psycho-spiritual growth in both the teacher and student.
Archibald Fowler Bennett (March 17, 1896 – August 28, 1965) was a longtime employee of the Genealogical Society of Utah who was such a figure in the promotion of family history research in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints that he became known as "Mr.
Archibald Gardner (September 2, 1814 – February 8, 1902) was a 19th-century pioneer and businessman who with his knowledge of lumber, and grist mills helped establish communities in Alvinston, Ontario; West Jordan, Utah; and Star Valley, Wyoming.
Ardeth Greene Kapp (born 19 March 1931) was the ninth Young Women General President of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1984 to 1992.
Aribex Was the first company to provide a portable, handheld X-ray device.
Ariel Bybee (January 9, 1943 – March 20, 2018) was a mezzo-soprano who has had a distinguished career as a soloist, voice teacher and university opera director.
Ariel Smith Ballif, Sr. (December 9, 1901 – May 11, 1995) was a professor of sociology at Brigham Young University (BYU), mayor of Provo, Utah and a leader in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Arielle Martin (aka Arielle Verhaaren) (born July 30, 1985 of Cedar Hills, Utah) is a US BMX cyclist.
Intercollegiate ice hockey at the University of Arizona got its start in the late 1970s as a traditional student-run sports club, open to all interested students.
Arland Thornton (born July 18, 1944) is an American sociologist who specializes in the study of marriage and family.
Arlen Card (born 11 April 1961) is an American composer and arranger.
Arnold Friberg (December 21, 1913 – July 1, 2010) was an American illustrator and painter noted for his religious and patriotic works.
Arnold H. Green (born July 1940) is a history professor retired from teaching at Brigham Young University, where he specialized in modern Middle-Eastern history, especially the eras of European colonization and of "decolonization".
Arnold Kent Garr (born June 14, 1944) was the chair of the department of Church History and Doctrine at Brigham Young University (BYU) from 2006 to 2009.
Aron Kader (born July 24, 1974) is an American comedian.
Art Edgson (born July 1, 1949) is a former Grey Cup champion defensive back who played for the Montreal Alouettes of the Canadian Football League, winning a Grey Cup Championship in 1974.
Art Rascon (born December 4, 1962) is an American news anchor for ABC affiliate KTRK in Houston, Texas.
Arthur Ernest Schlichter (born April 25, 1960) is a former college and professional American football quarterback, known for his four-decade compulsive gambling habit and the legal problems that arose from it.
Arthur Bowen Davies (September 26, 1862 – October 24, 1928) was an avant-garde American artist and influential advocate of modern art in the United States c. 1910–1928.
Arthur John Cronquist (March 19, 1919 – March 22, 1992) was a United States biologist, botanist and a specialist on Compositae.
Arthur Davis Hasler (January 5, 1908 – March 23, 2001) was an ecologist who is credited with explaining the salmon's homing instinct.
Arthur Gaeth (1905-1984) was the first president of a mission of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Czechoslovakia starting in 1929.
Arthur Henry King (20 February 1910 – 15 January 2000), also found as Arthur H. King, was a British poet, writer and academic.
Arthur Hill Gilbert (June 10, 1893 – April 1970http://www.genealogybank.com/gbnk/ssdi/doc/news/112D8289724F81D4) was an American Impressionist painter, notable as one of the practitioners of the California-style.
Arthur Vivian Watkins (December 18, 1886September 1, 1973) was a Republican U.S. Senator from Utah, serving two terms from 1947 into 1959.
Arthur William Hummel Sr. (March 6, 1884March 10, 1975) was an American Christian missionary to China, head of the Asian Division of the Library of Congress, noted Sinologist, and editor of Eminent Chinese of the Ch'ing Period, a biographical dictionary.
Artur Edler von Mecenseffy (23 June 1865, Vienna — 6 October 1917, Asiago) was an Austro-Hungarian Army officer who held the rank of Feldmarschall-leutnant ("lieutenant field marshal") and served during World War I, becoming the highest ranking officer of Austria-Hungary to be killed on the battlefield.
Arturo de Hoyos (September 21, 1925 - June 12, 2016) was a professor at Brigham Young University (BYU) and president of the Universidad Hispana in Provo, Utah.
Ashley Hatch (born May 25, 1995) is an American soccer player who plays as a forward for Washington Spirit of the National Women's Soccer League (NWSL).
Aslaug Haviland (January 19, 1913 – January 6, 2003), known as "Utah's Helen Keller" was a deaf and blind Norwegian woman who came to the United States at the age of 16 to attend the Perkins Institute in Boston, Massachusetts.
Association Football club names are a part of the sport's culture, reflecting century-old traditions.
Mary Astrid Segovia Tuminez (born 8 August 1964) is the seventh president of Utah Valley University (UVU) in Orem, Utah, and its first female president.
The Atlanta Beat was a professional soccer team that played in the Women's United Soccer Association.
Atlanta Chamber Winds is the premiere ensemble of its type in the Southeast.
This page is a list of the Atlanta Falcons NFL Draft selections.
The Atlanta Hawks (formerly known as the Tri-Cities Blackhawks, the Milwaukee Hawks, and the St. Louis Hawks) have selected the following players in the National Basketball Association Draft.
The Aubin Codex is a textual and pictorial history of the Aztecs from their departure from Aztlán through the Spanish conquest to the early Spanish colonial period from 1519-1521, ending in 1607.
Augustus Caesar Dodge (January 2, 1812November 20, 1883) was one of the first set of United States Senators to represent the state of Iowa after it was admitted to the Union as a state in 1846.
Augustus Louis Chetlain (December 26, 1824 – March 15, 1914) was a United States Army soldier – the first man in Illinois to volunteer at the outbreak of the American Civil War.
Austin Ainge (born September 29, 1981) is a basketball coach, scout, and former collegiate player.
Austin Kirk Collie (born November 11, 1985) is a former American football wide receiver.
Australia competed at the 2002 Winter Paralympics in Salt Lake City, Utah, United States from 8 March to 19 March 2002.
Avard Tennyson Fairbanks (March 2, 1897 – January 1, 1987) was a prolific 20th-century American sculptor.
Avraham Gileadi (born 1940) is a Hebrew scholar and literary analyst specializing in the Book of Isaiah.
Aziz Suryal Atiya (عزيز سوريال عطية; July 5, 1898 – September 24, 1988) was an Egyptian Coptologist who was a Coptic historian and scholar and an expert in Islamic and Crusades studies.
‘Etuate Lavulavu is a Tongan politician and former member of the Legislative Assembly of Tonga for Vavaʻu.
Óscar David Álvarez Ortega (born 29 March 1983) is a Colombian professional golfer who currently plays on PGA Tour Latinoamérica.
Brigham Cecil Gates (August 17, 1887 – August 31, 1941) was an American music conductor and composer.
Brian Jeffrey "B.
Brigham Morris Young (–) was one of the founders of the Young Men's Mutual Improvement Association (YMMIA), the predecessor to the Young Men program of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
A Bachelor of Independent Studies is an undergraduate academic degree.
The background of the Spanish Civil War dates back to the end of the 19th century, when the owners of large estates, called latifundia, held most of the power in a land-based oligarchy.
This page is a list of the Baltimore Ravens NFL Draft selections.
Baptism for the dead, vicarious baptism or proxy baptism today commonly refers to the religious practice of baptizing a person on behalf of one who is dead—a living person receiving the rite on behalf of a deceased person.
Barbara Thompson (born June 13, 1952) was a member of the general presidency of the Relief Society of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 2007 to 2012.
The Barlow Endowment for Music Composition is a scholarship established in September 1983 through the generosity of Milton A. and Gloria Barlow.
Barry Robert Bickmore is a professor in the department of geological sciences at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Bart Andrus (born March 30, 1958) is an American professional football coach and former collegiate player.
Bart McKay Davis (born March 7, 1955) is an American attorney and politician who is the United States Attorney for the District of Idaho.
Bart Steven Oates (born December 16, 1958) is a former American football player in the National Football League for the New York Giants and San Francisco 49ers.
The Battle of the Little Bighorn, known to the Lakota and other Plains Indians as the Battle of the Greasy Grass and also commonly referred to as Custer's Last Stand, was an armed engagement between combined forces of the Lakota, Northern Cheyenne, and Arapaho tribes and the 7th Cavalry Regiment of the United States Army.
A beard is the collection of hair that grows on the chin and cheeks of humans and some non-human animals.
Matilda Beatrice deMille (January 30, 1853 - October 8, 1923) (born Matilda Beatrice Samuel; also known as Beatrice C. deMille, Agnes Graham, Tillie Samuel, Mrs. Henry deMille) was an English-American play broker, screenwriter, playwright, theater actress and entrepreneur.
Beatrice Sparks (January 15, 1917 – May 25, 2012) was an American therapist and Mormon youth counselor who was known for producing books purporting to be the "real diaries" of troubled teenagers.
Becca Fitzpatrick (born February 3, 1979) is an American author, best known for having written the New York Times bestseller Hush, Hush.
Rebecca 'Becky' P. Edwards is an American politician and a Republican member of the Utah House of Representatives representing District 20 since January 1, 2009.
Becky Harris (born 1968) is chairwoman of the Nevada Gaming Control Board and a former state senator.
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) focuses its doctrine and teaching on Jesus Christ; that he was the Son of God, born of Mary, lived a perfect life, performed miracles, bled from every pore in the Garden of Gethsemane, died on the cross, rose on the third day, appeared again to his disciples, and now resides, authoritatively, on the right hand side of God.
The Belizean Writers Series, published by local media house Cubola Productions, preserves some of the best of Belizean arts and letters, mainly poetry and short stories.
Marion Isabelle Sims Smith Spafford (October 8, 1895 – February 2, 1982) was the ninth Relief Society General President of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from April 6, 1945, until October 3, 1974.
Bembo is a serif typeface created by the British branch of the Monotype Corporation in 1928-9 and most commonly used for body text.
Ben Cahoon (born July 16, 1972) is a former professional Canadian football slotback who spent his entire career with the Montreal Alouettes of the Canadian Football League.
Benjamen James Olson (born February 28, 1983) is a former American football quarterback.
Benjamin Swann (born July 17, 1978) is an American television news anchor, political commentator and journalist who has repeatedly spread conspiracy theories and fake news in his work.
Benjamin Chambers Brown (July 14, 1865 – January 19, 1942) was a well-known California Impressionist landscape artist.
Benjamin Cluff, Jr. (February 7, 1858 – June 16, 1948) was the first President of Brigham Young University, and the school's third principal.
Benjamin Franklin Johnson (July 28, 1818 – November 18, 1905) was an early member of Latter Day Saint Movement, and a member of the Council of Fifty and a formerly private secretary to Joseph Smith.
Benjamin M. Ogles (born 1961) was the dean of Arts and Sciences at Ohio University and became dean of the Brigham Young University (BYU) College of Family, Home and Social Sciences in July 2011.
Benjamin Patch (born June 21, 1994) is an American volleyball player, a member of the United States men's national volleyball team and Italian club Tonno Callipo Vibo Valentia, a gold medalist of the 2017 NORCECA Championship.
Benjamin Urrutia (born January 24, 1950 in Guayaquil, Ecuador) is an author and scholar.
Benjamin Winchester (August 6, 1817 – January 25, 1901) was an early leader in the Latter Day Saint movement.
Benson Young Parkinson (born 1960) is a Latter-day Saint novelist, literary critic, and biographer.
Berlin is a musical written by Erik Orton while he was a student at Brigham Young University (BYU) and debuted at the Franklin S. Harris Fine Arts Center in 1999.
Bernie W. Fryer (born December 25, 1949) has been Vice President and Director of Officials for the National Basketball Association since July 2008.
Bert Henry Miller (December 15, 1879 – October 8, 1949) was an American politician from Idaho and a member of the Democratic Party.
Robert Carl Richardson, known as Bert Richardson (born 1956), is an American judge who serves as the Place 3 judge of the Texas Court of Criminal Appeals, the court of last resort in state criminal cases, to which he was elected in 2014.
The Bertrand F. Harrison Arboretum, also known as the Brigham Young University Arboretum, is an arboretum located on a hill beside at 800 North Street on the campus of Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah, United States.
The Best Male College Athlete ESPY Award is an annual award honoring the achievements of a male individual from the world of collegiate sports.
Betsy Brannon Green (born June 1, 1958) is a Latter Day Saint mystery/suspense novelist.
Bhichit Rattakul (พิจิตต รัตตกุล), (born August 30, 1946) is a Thai politician who served as the governor of Bangkok from 1996 to 2000 and the science minister for Thailand.
Bible Dictionary is an official publication of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
This is a bibliography of works on the Jehovah's Witnesses.
The Big Ten Network (BTN) is an American sports network.
Bilbao Crystallographic Server is an open access website offering online crystallographic database and programs aimed at analyzing, calculating and visualizing problems of structural and mathematical crystallography, solid state physics and structural chemistry.
Bill Aho is an American businessman who is a partner with The SagePoint Group, a management consulting firm.
William Scott Musgrave (born November 11, 1967) is an American football coach and former quarterback who is the offensive coordinator for the Denver Broncos of the National Football League (NFL).
William Orton (September 22, 1948 – April 18, 2009) was an American Democratic Congressman.
Bill the Goat is the mascot of the United States Naval Academy.
Joseph William Billy Johnson (17 December 1934 – 27 March 2012) was one of the first converts to The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) in Ghana, and was its first stake patriarch.
The Bingham Canyon Mine, more commonly known as Kennecott Copper Mine among locals, is an open-pit mining operation extracting a large porphyry copper deposit southwest of Salt Lake City, Utah, in the Oquirrh Mountains.
The Birmingham Thunderbolts were a short-lived springtime American football team based in Birmingham, Alabama.
Bishop Gorman High School (also commonly referred to as Gorman High School or BGHS) is a Roman Catholic, private, preparatory school located in Summerlin, Nevada.
Benjamin "BJ" Flores (born January 29, 1979) is an American professional boxer.
The Black Hawk War was a brief conflict between the United States and Native Americans led by Black Hawk, a Sauk leader.
Most Mormons are members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Over the past two centuries, the relationship between black people and Mormonism has been tumultuous.
Blaine Fowler is a college football and men's college basketball sports analyst in the Mountain West Conference for NBC Sports Network basketball broadcasts.
Blaine M. Yorgason (born 1942) is a Latter-day Saint novelist who has also written biographies.
Blair Buswell (born 1956) is an American artist who specializes in sports sculptures.
Blair Treu is an American film director.
Blake Thomas Ostler (born 1957) is an American philosopher, theologian, and lawyer.
Blanca Peak is the fourth highest summit of the Rocky Mountains of North America and the U.S. state of Colorado.
bless4 is a Japanese vocal ensemble from the United States consisting of four siblings from the Kawamitsu family.
Blood of the Prophets: Brigham Young and the Massacre at Mountain Meadows (2002) by Will Bagley is an award-winning history of the Mountain Meadows massacre.
The Blue Castle Project is a proposed nuclear power plant near Green River, Utah, United States.
Robert Beamon (born August 29, 1946) is an American former track and field athlete, best known for his world record in the long jump at the Mexico City Olympics in 1968.
Bob Worsley (born February 15, 1956) is an American businessman and politician.
Robert Daniel Clampett, Jr. (born April 22, 1960) is an American television golf analyst, golf course architect, writer, and professional golfer, who played on the PGA Tour from 1980 to 1995.
The Bolivarian Circles (Círculos bolivarianos) are a loosely-knit political and social organization of workers' councils in Venezuela originally begun by President Hugo Chávez in 2001.
Bonnie Ballif-Spanvill is an American academic.
Bonnie Brinton is a speech language pathologist, a professor at Brigham Young University (BYU), and from 1999 to 2009 was dean of the BYU graduate school.
Bonnie Lee Green Oscarson (born October 23, 1950) was the fourteenth president of the Young Women organization of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 2013 to 2018.
The Book of Abraham is a work produced in 1835 by Joseph Smith.
The Book of Alma: The Son of Alma(), usually referred to as the Book of Alma, is one of the books that make up the Book of Mormon.
The Book of Commandments is the earliest published volume said to contain the revelations of Joseph Smith Jr. Text published in the Book of Commandments is now considered scripture by Latter-day Saints as part of the larger Doctrine and Covenants.
The Book of Ether is one of the books of the Book of Mormon.
The Book of Helaman is one of the books that make up the Book of Mormon.
The Book of Jacob: The Brother of Nephi, usually referred to as the Book of Jacob, is the third of fifteen books in the Book of Mormon.
The Book of Mormon is a sacred text of the Latter Day Saint movement, which adherents believe contains writings of ancient prophets who lived on the American continent from approximately 2200 BC to AD 421.
This chronology outlines the major events in the history of the Book of Mormon, according to the text.
The Book of Moses, dictated by Joseph Smith, is part of the scriptural canon for some in the Latter Day Saint movement.
The Book of Mosiah is one of the books which make up the Book of Mormon.
The "Book of Pukei" is the earliest satire of the Book of Mormon.
Bookcraft was a major publisher of books and products for members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Boone Speed (born August 29, 1965) is an American photographer and figure within the sport of rock climbing.
In their -year history, the Boston Celtics have selected the following players in the National Basketball Association draft and previously in the Basketball Association of America draft.
James E. "Bouncy" Moore (born June 4, 1951) is a retired American track and field athlete, known for the long jump (thus the nickname he acquired).
Boyd Kenneth Packer (September 10, 1924 – July 3, 2015) was an American religious leader and former educator, who served as president of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 2008 until his death.
Boyd Jay Petersen (born February 23, 1962) is program coordinator for Mormon Studies at Utah Valley University (UVU) and teaches English and literature at UVU and Brigham Young University (BYU).
Brad Anae (born October 3, 1957) is a former American football defensive end who played three seasons in the United States Football League (USFL) with the Philadelphia Stars, Houston Gamblers and San Antonio Gunslingers.
Bradley Stewart Anderson (born January 12, 1961 in Glendale, Arizona) is a former American football wide receiver in the National Football League.
Brad Daw (born February 7, 1963) is an American politician and a Republican member of the Utah House of Representatives representing District 60 since January 1, 2015.
Brad King (born February 12, 1956) is a former Democratic member of the Utah State House of Representatives, representing the state's 69th house district in Price from 1997 to 2008.
Brad Oates (born September 30, 1953 in Mesa, Arizona) is a former NFL American Football player who appeared with five teams.
Brad Pearce (born March 21, 1966) is a former tennis player from the United States, who turned professional in 1986.
Brad Pelo (born February 6, 1963) is an American businessman, entrepreneur, and co-founder and chief executive officer of i.TV, the company behind tvtag, a second screen app for iOS.
Bradley Wilson Sorensen (born March 13, 1988) is a former American football quarterback who played in the National Football League (NFL).
Brad Sutterfield (born February 23, 1969) is an American professional golfer who played on the PGA Tour, European Tour, Challenge Tour, Nationwide Tour, Asian Tour and the Canadian Tour.
Bradley D. Harris (born 1956) is a professor of recreational management with special assignments connected to the Nonprofit Management Minor at Brigham Young University (BYU) who previously worked for 22 years as a professional scouter.
Bradley Ray ("Brad") Wilcox (born December 25, 1959) is a professor of education at Brigham Young University, the author of several books, and a popular speaker in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Brady Nelson is an American businessman who is the former majority owner of the professional Arena Football League team Spokane Shock.
Brady Parks (born November 28, 1989 in Reno, Nevada) is an American songwriter and musician, and the lead singer of the American folk-pop band The National Parks.
Brady Paul Poppinga (born September 21, 1979) is a former American football linebacker in the National Football League for the Green Bay Packers, St. Louis Rams and the Dallas Cowboys.
Brady Udall is an American writer.
Brandon Doman (born December 29, 1976) is an American football coach and is the former offensive coordinator for the Brigham Young Cougars (BYU).
Brandon Metcalf is a record producer and entrepreneur.
Brandon John Morrow (born July 26, 1984) is an American professional baseball relief pitcher for the Chicago Cubs of Major League Baseball (MLB).
Brandon Mull is an American author who wrote the children's fantasy series, Fablehaven, as well as The Candy Shop War, the Beyonders trilogy, and the Five Kingdoms series.
Brandon Sanderson (born December 19, 1975) is an American fantasy and science fiction writer.
Brandt Andersen (born September 13, 1977) is an American film producer and entrepreneur.
Branndon Stewart (born September 23, 1975, in Fort Worth, Texas) is a former American football player.
Brant Anderson Gardner (born 1951) is an American writer and speaker on the Book of Mormon, and Mesoamerican studies.
Bree Despain (born 1979) is an American author.
Brent A. Barlow was a professor of marriage, family and human development at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Brent Christensen (traditional Chinese: 酈英傑) is a United States career diplomat who served as Deputy Director of the American Institute in Taiwan (AIT), the ''de facto'' embassy of the United States in Taiwan, from August 2012 to 2015.
Brent Ferrin Ashworth (born January 8, 1949, Albany, California) is an autograph collector and dealer of U.S. historical documents, in particular those related to Mormon history.
Brent Franklin (born December 16, 1965) is a former Canadian professional golfer.
Brent Hatch Nielson (born December 8, 1954) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 2009.
Brent Hill (born April 23, 1949) has been a Republican member of the Idaho State Senate since 2000.
Brent LaMar Top (born 1953) is a professor of Church History and Doctrine at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Brent Scowcroft (born March 19, 1925) is a retired United States Air Force lieutenant general who was the United States National Security Advisor under U.S. Presidents Gerald Ford and George H. W. Bush.
Brent Woodruff Webb (born August 26, 1956) is a professor of mechanical engineering at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Brent White is an American film editor with credits on feature films dating from 1993 and White has worked on comedy films produced or co-produced by Judd Apatow, and directed by Apatow or Adam McKay.
Brett L. Helquist (born in 1966) is an American illustrator best known for his work in the children's books A Series of Unfortunate Events.
Brett Keisel (born September 19, 1978) is a former American football defensive end who played 12 seasons for the Pittsburgh Steelers.
Brett Jon Salisbury (born October 11, 1968) is a former college football quarterback at University of Oregon, BYU, and Wayne State College.
Brett Gilbert Scharffs (born March 22, 1963) is the Rex E. Lee Chair and Professor of Law at J. Reuben Clark Law School, part of Brigham Young University (BYU).
Brett Tolman was the United States Attorney for the District of Utah from July 2006 to December 2009.
Brian Harold Billick (born February 28, 1954) is a former National Football League coach and commentator.
Brian Evenson (born August 12, 1966) is an American academic and writer of both literary fiction and popular fiction, some of the latter being published under B.K. Evenson.
Brian M. Greene is an American politician and a Republican member of the Utah House of Representatives representing District 57 since January 1, 2013.
Brian Aaron Jacob is an American education economist and a professor of education policy, public policy, economics and education at the Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy of the University of Michigan.
Brian T. Kershisnik (born 1962) is an American painter.
Brian M. Hauglid (Born 1954, Minneapolis, Minnesota) is an associate professor of ancient scripture at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Brian McClellan (born January 25, 1986) is an American writer of epic fantasy.
Brian Rolapp is President and CEO of NFL Network and Executive Vice President of Media for the National Football League.
Brigham may refer to the following.
Brigham Roland Smoot (June 15, 1869 – December 16, 1946) was a Mormon missionary and an executive of the Utah-Idaho Sugar Company.
Brigham Young (June 1, 1801August 29, 1877) was an American religious leader, politician, and settler.
Brigham Young (1801–1877) was an American colonizer and president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Brigham Young College was a college and high school in Logan, Utah.
Brigham Young Cougars basketball may refer to either of the basketball teams that represent the Brigham Young University.
Brigham Young High School was a private high school in Provo, Utah, United States, first known as Brigham Young Academy (BYA).
Brigham Young University (BYU, sometimes referred to colloquially as The Y) is a private, non-profit research university in Provo, Utah, United States completely owned by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS or Mormon Church) and run under the auspices of its Church Educational System.
The BYU Centennial Carillon is a carillon on the campus of Brigham Young University (BYU) in Provo, Utah.
LGBT students have a long, documented history at Brigham Young University, and have experienced a range of treatment by other students and school administrators over the decades.
The Brigham Young University Museum of Art, located in Provo, Utah, United States is the university's primary art museum and is one of the best attended university-campus art museums in the United States.
The Brigham Young University Museum of Peoples and Cultures, located in Provo, Utah, is the university's museum of archaeology and ethnology.
Brigham Young University Press (BYU Press) is the university press of Brigham Young University (BYU).
The Brigham Young University Student Service Association (BYUSA) is the official student association at Brigham Young University, located in Provo, Utah.
Brigham Young University–Hawaii (BYU-Hawaii) is a private university located in Laie, Hawaii, United States.
Brigham Young University–Idaho (BYU–Idaho or BYU–I) is a private university located in Rexburg, Idaho.
Bright Angel is a composition for three bassoons and contrabassoon by Graham Waterhouse.
Bronson Kaufusi (born July 6, 1991) is an American football defensive end for the Baltimore Ravens of the National Football League (NFL).
Brontosaurus, meaning "thunder lizard" (from Greek βροντή, brontē.
Bronzell LaJames Miller (October 12, 1971 – December 21, 2013) was a professional American football player and entertainer.
In the Book of Mormon, the brother of Jared is the most prominent person in the account given in the beginning (Chapters 1–6) of the Book of Ether.
Broyce G. Jacobs (born July 29, 1940) is a Canadian politician and was a Member of the Legislative Assembly of Alberta representing the constituency of Cardston-Taber-Warner as a Progressive Conservative.
Bruce A. Chadwick is an emeritus professor of sociology at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Bruce Wayne Bastian (born March 23, 1948 in Twin Falls, Idaho) is an American computer programmer, businessman, philanthropist and social activist.
Bruce Clark Hafen (born October 30, 1940, St. George, Utah) is an American attorney, academic and religious leader.
Bruce Douglas Porter (September 18, 1952 – December 28, 2016) was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1995 until his death.
Robert Bruce Kleege (born November 1, 1954), known as Bruce Kleege, is a former professional tennis player from the United States.
Bruce L. Christensen is an American television executive.
Bruce L. Olsen (born 1939) served as the managing director of Public Affairs for The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1989 to 2008.
Richard Bruce Lindsay (born 1950) was the most senior male anchor for weeknight broadcasts of the news on KSL TV in Salt Lake City, Utah from 2007 until his retirement in May 2012.
Bruce Patton Summerhays (born February 14, 1944) is an American professional golfer.
Bruce W. Warren is a professor of archeology at Brigham Young University.
Bruce F. Webster is an American academic and software engineer.
Bruno Gerzeli (October 3, 1925 – November 8, 1982) was an Italian professional football player.
Bryan Johnson (born August 22, 1977) is an American entrepreneur and venture capitalist.
Bryan Kehl (born June 16, 1984) is an American football linebacker who is currently a free agent.
Bryant Stringham Hinckley (July 9, 1867–June 5, 1961) was an American author, religious speaker, civic leader and educator.
Howard Philip "Buck" McKeon (born September 9, 1938) is a former U.S. Representative, serving from 1993–2015.
John "Bucky" Powell Richardson (born February 7, 1969 in Baton Rouge, Louisiana) is a former quarterback for Texas A&M University who went on to play professionally for the NFL's Houston Oilers.
Brian Thomas ("Bud" or "Buddy") Allin (October 13, 1944 – March 10, 2007) was an American professional golfer who won five PGA Tour events in the 1970s.
The Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) is an agency of the federal government of the United States within the U.S. Department of the Interior.
Burley is a city in Cassia and Minidoka county in the southern portion of the U.S. state of Idaho.
Burton Kent Farnsworth (March 6, 1890 – September 27, 1945) was a Director of Secondary Education of Utah and a leader in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
By Common Consent (BCC) is a group blog featuring commentary and discussion especially of contemporary Mormon culture, thought and current events.
BYA may refer to.
Byron Arthur Frisch (born December 17, 1976) is a former American football defensive end in the National Football League for the Dallas Cowboys and the New York Giants.
William Byron Shefchik, III, born in 1974, is the only current male member of the Brigham Young University (BYU) Swimming and Diving Team to be elected into the BYU Hall of Fame.
BYU may refer to.
BYU Adlab is an American advertising agency housed within the College of Fine Arts and Communications at Brigham Young University.
The BYU Ballroom Dance Company originates in the Department of Dance of the College of Fine Arts and Communications at Brigham Young University (BYU) in Provo, Utah.
The choirs at Brigham Young University (BYU) consist of four auditioned choirs: the BYU Singers, the Concert Choir, the Men's Chorus, and the Women's Chorus.
The BYU College of Family, Home and Social Sciences is a college located on the Provo, Utah campus of Brigham Young University and is housed in the Spencer W. Kimball Tower and Joseph F. Smith Building.
The BYU College of Fine Arts and Communications (CFAC) is one of nine colleges at Brigham Young University, a private university operated by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and located in Provo, Utah.
The BYU College of Nursing is one of the 16 colleges that make up Brigham Young University.
The BYU Cougarettes are a pom and dance team for Brigham Young University, in Provo, Utah.
The BYU Cougars are the intercollegiate athletic teams that represent Brigham Young University (BYU), a major university located in Provo, Utah.
The BYU Cougars baseball team is a varsity intercollegiate athletic team of Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah, United States.
BYU Cougars basketball may refer to either of the basketball teams that represent the Brigham Young University.
The BYU Cougars football team is the college football program representing Brigham Young University (BYU), a private university owned by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) and located in Provo, Utah.
The BYU Cougars football statistical leaders are individual statistical leaders of the BYU Cougars football program in various categories, including passing, rushing, receiving, total offense, defensive stats, and kicking.
The BYU Cougars men's basketball team represents Brigham Young University in NCAA Division I basketball play.
The BYU Cougars men's ice hockey team represents Brigham Young University (BYU) in the Division II Western Conference of the American Collegiate Hockey Association (ACHA).
BYU Cougars men’s soccer is an American soccer team based in Provo, Utah, United States.
The Brigham Young University Cougars women's basketball team represents the university in the West Coast Conference and is coached by Jeff Judkins.
The BYU Cougars women's soccer represents Brigham Young University in the West Coast Conference of NCAA Division I soccer.
The Brigham Young University Creamery is a grocery store for Brigham Young University students living in residence halls on campus.
The BYU Division of Continuing Education (DCE) is a division of Brigham Young University (BYU) that oversees continuing education programs.
The BYU Family History Library (FHL) is located in the Harold B. Lee Library (HBLL) on the campus of Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah.
The Brigham Young University International Folk Dancers are a Brigham Young University (BYU) performing group that performs folk dancers from many parts of the world.
The Brigham Young University Jerusalem Center for Near Eastern Studies (often simply referred to as the BYU Jerusalem Center, BYU–Jerusalem or Mormon University), situated on Mount of Olives in East Jerusalem, is a satellite campus of Brigham Young University (BYU), the largest religious university in the United States.
The Brigham Young University Law Review is a law journal edited by students at Brigham Young University's J. Reuben Clark Law School.
BYU Magazine is the alumni magazine of Brigham Young University (BYU) in Provo, Utah, United States.
The BYU Mars Rover is a student designed, built and run project overseen and funded primarily by the Mechanical Engineering, Electrical Engineering and Physics departments at Brigham Young University.
The Brigham Young University men's rugby team participates in USA Rugby's Varsity Cup Championship.
The Brigham Young University Museum of Paleontology was started in 1976 around the collection of James A. Jensen.
BYU Radio is a talk radio station run by Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah.
Religious Education at Brigham Young University (BYU) (formerly called the College of Religious Education) administers programs related to Mormon religious teaching the university.
Research institutes connected with BYU in the present or past include.
The School of Accountancy (SOA) at Brigham Young University is a department within the Marriott School of Management.
BYU Studies Quarterly is an academic journal covering a broad array of topics related to The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (Mormon studies).
Brigham Young University Television International (BYUtv International) is a Utah-based cable and satellite television channel that broadcasts throughout the American continents and parts of Europe free of charge.
The BYU Testing Center, the largest college testing center in the nation, is located in the Heber J. Grant Building at Brigham Young University.
BYU TV (stylized as BYUtv) is a television channel, founded in 2000, which is owned and operated as a part of Brigham Young University (BYU).
The Brigham Young University Women's Rugby team, formerly known as Women's Cougar Rugby Club, participates as an Independent Collegiate Conference rugby program in USA Rugby's Women's College rugby D-I Elite competition.
Carl Christian Anton Christensen (November 28, 1831 – July 3, 1912) was a Danish-American artist who is known for his paintings illustrating the history of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Brian Craig "C.
Cecil Scott Grow (born May 5, 1948) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 2005.
Charles Wilfred Griggs is a professor of ancient scripture at Brigham Young University.
The Cal State Fullerton Titans Women's Tennis Team compete's at the NCAA Division I Collegiate level and is a member of the Big West Conference.
Caleb Chapman (born August 15, 1973) is an American music educator, author, entrepreneur, producer, bandleader, and musician from Derry, New Hampshire who currently resides in Utah.
Caleb Chapman’s Soundhouse is a musician training program based in Salt Lake City, Utah.
CALICO, full name The Computer Assisted Language Instruction Consortium, is a non-profit, self-governing, international organization devoted to the dissemination of information concerning language learning technology.
The California Gold Rush (1848–1855) began on January 24, 1848, when gold was found by James W. Marshall at Sutter's Mill in Coloma, California.
The California Golden Bears football team is the college football team of the University of California, Berkeley.
Founded in the 1970s as the Decibelles, the California Golden Overtones (since 1984), sometimes called the Golden Overtones or the Tones, is a six- to ten-member female a cappella group at the University of California, Berkeley.
Calvin and Hobbes is a daily comic strip by American cartoonist Bill Watterson that was syndicated from November 18, 1985 to December 31, 1995.
Camarata Music Company (CMC) is an international non-profit music corporation in Seoul, South Korea.
Camille Fronk Olson is the Chair of Brigham Young University's (BYU) Department of Ancient Scripture in its college of religion, and a scholar who has written multiple books on the role of women in the scriptures.
The main campus of Brigham Young University sits on approximately nestled at the base of the Wasatch Mountains and includes 311 buildings.
According to the Book of Mormon, Captain Moroni was an important Nephite military commander and patriot who lived during the 1st century BC.
Carl Heinrich Bloch (23 May 1834 – 22 February 1890) was a Danish painter.
Carl Ferdinand Eyring (August 30, 1889–January 3, 1951) was an acoustic physicist.
Carl Oscar (or Oskar) Borg (March 3, 1879 – May 8, 1947) was a Swedish-born painter who settled in the United States and became known for views of California and the SouthWest.
Carl Stolworthy Hawkins (1926–2010) was a prominent American lawyer, law school dean and also a local leader in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
Carla Sue Kelly (born 1947) is a popular and acclaimed writer in the Regency romance genre.
Carlene M. Walker is an American politician and businesswoman from Utah.
Carlos Augusto Godoy (born 4 February 1961) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 2008.
Carlos Amezcua was the afternoon anchor of Patriot Radio in Los Angeles.
Carlos Alberto Díaz Sánchez (born February 6, 1970 in San Juan, Puerto Rico) is a Puerto Rican politician, and former member of the Puerto Rico House of Representatives and Senate.
Carlos Salzedo (6 April 1885 – 17 August 1961) was a French harpist, pianist, composer and conductor.
Carlos Wizard Martins (born 1956) is a Brazilian entrepreneur and founder of Grupo Multi, a company that offers franchises for English courses.
Carlyle Elwood Maw (October 13, 1903 – December 1, 1987) was Under Secretary of State for International Security Affairs from July 10, 1974 to September 17, 1976.
Frank Carlyle Harmon (January 17, 1905 – March 25, 1997) was an American former head of fabrics research for Johnson and Johnson.
Carmen Rasmusen Herbert (born March 25, 1985) is a Canadian-American country music artist who ranked sixth on the second season of American Idol in 2003.
Carol Cornwall Madsen (born 1930) is an emeritus professor of history at Brigham Young University (BYU) where she was a research historian with the Joseph Fielding Smith Institute for Church History.
Carol Lynch Williams is an author of Young Adult and Middle Grade novels.
Carol Lynn Wright Pearson (born September 27, 1939) is an American poet, author, screenwriter, and playwright. A member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), Pearson is best known for her book Goodbye, I Love You, a memoir of her marriage to a gay man who died of AIDS in 1984. She frequently addresses the topics of LGBT acceptance and the role of Mormon women.
Carrie Sheffield (born 1983) is a writer and political analyst based in New York City.
Casas Grandes (Spanish for Great Houses; also known as Paquimé) is a prehistoric archaeological site in the northern Mexican state of Chihuahua.
Casey Thomas Jennings (born July 10, 1975) is an American beach volleyball player And Pro Wrestler Currently Signed To WWE Performing On Its NXT Brand.
Casey Patterson (born April 20, 1980) is a professional American beach volleyball player based out of Huntington Beach, CA.
Kenneth Casey Robinson (October 17, 1903 – December 6, 1979) was an American producer and director of mostly B movies and a screenwriter responsible for some of Bette Davis' most revered films.
Casey James Tiumalu (born June 19, 1961) is a former American football player for the Los Angeles Rams in the National Football League (NFL).
Cathetosaurus is a dinosaur sauropod genus that contains one species: Cathetosaurus lewisi that was thought to be within the genus Camarasaurus.
Cædmon (fl. c. AD 657–684) is the earliest English (Northumbrian) poet whose name is known.
Cecil Osborn Samuelson Jr. (born Aug 1, 1941) was the 12th president of Brigham Young University (BYU) and is an emeritus general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Cedar Fort, Inc. is a mid-sized publisher based in Utah.
Celecoxib, sold under the brand name Celebrex among others, is a COX-2 selective nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID).
Celestia Marguerita Johnson Taylor (April 8, 1903 – July 28, 1996) was a professor of English at Brigham Young University (BYU) and a member of the Relief Society general board.
Centennial High School is a public secondary school located in unincorporated Clark County, Nevada, United States, in Las Vegas.
The Center for Undergraduate Research in Mathematics (CURM) is an undergraduate mathematical sciences research skills development program funded by a grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF).
Ceragenins, or cationic steroid antimicrobials (CSAs), are synthetically-produced, small-molecule chemical compounds consisting of a sterol backbone with amino acids and other chemical groups attached to them.
Ceragenix Pharmaceuticals, Inc.
CESNUR (English: Center for Studies on New Religions, Italian: Centro Studi sulle Nuove Religioni), is an organization based in Turin, Italy.
Chad Christensen was a member of the Nevada State Assembly where he served as a Republican and one of the two minority whips.
Chad Wayne Lewis (born October 5, 1971) is a former American football tight end in the National Football League (NFL) for the Philadelphia Eagles and St. Louis Rams.
Chael Patrick Sonnen (born April 3, 1977) is an American mixed martial artist currently competing in the Heavyweight division of Bellator MMA.
Chance Thomas is a composer and producer of original music for video games, animation, films and television.
Charis F. Johnson was the founder and administrator of the investment autosurf 12DailyPro.
Charles Albert Callis (4 May 1865 – 21 January 1947) was a leader and missionary in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Charles-Noe' Abouo (born November 4, 1989) is a Ivorian basketball player for Denain in France's second division.
Charles Brown was mayor of Murray, Utah from 1906 to 1909.
Charles Carter Comstock (March 5, 1818 – February 20, 1900) was a businessman and politician from the U.S. state of Michigan.
Charles Edward Jones, Jr. (born June 12, 1935) served as an associate judge on the Arizona Supreme Court from 1996 to 2002 and then as the Chief Justice of the court from 2002 to 2005.
The Charles H. Lundquist College of Business (also known as the Lundquist College of Business) is the University of Oregon's business school.
Charles Henry Miller, N.A. (March 20, 1842 – January 21, 1922) was a noted artist and painter of landscapes from Long Island, New York.
Charles Julius Guiteau (September 8, 1841June 30, 1882) was an American writer and lawyer who was convicted of the assassination of James A. Garfield, the 20th president of the United States.
Charles James Hart Sr. (June 27, 1896 – December 22, 1971) was an American football coach.
Charles Ora Card (November 5, 1839 – September 9, 1906) was the founder of the town of Cardston, Alberta, the first Mormon settlement in Canada.
Charles M. Reigeluth is an American educational theorist, researcher, and reformer.
Charles S. Zane (March 2, 1831 – March 29, 1915) was a legal associate of Abraham Lincoln, an anti-polygamy judge in the Territorial Supreme Court in Utah Territory, and the first Chief Justice of the Utah Supreme Court after statehood.
Charles Winston Dahlquist II (born 1947) is an American attorney and youth organizational leader.
Charles William Penrose (4 February 1832 – 16 May 1925) was a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1904 to 1911.
Charlie N. Holmberg (born April 4, 1988) is an American fantasy author best known for The Paper Magician series.
Charlie Stubbs (born September 2, 1955) is an American college football coach.
Chase Nebeker Peterson (December 27, 1929 – September 14, 2014) was the president of the University of Utah from 1983 to 1991.
Chauncy Dennison Harris (1914 - December 26, 2003) was a pioneer of modern geography.
Cheesman is a surname, meaning a maker or seller of cheese.
Cheryl Asay Esplin (born October 3, 1944) was a counselor in the general presidency of the Primary of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 2010 to 2016.
Cheryl Bailey Preston currently fills the Edwin M. Thomas endowed chair at the BYU J. Reuben Clark Law School.
Cheryl Clark Lant (born January 30, 1944) was the eleventh general president of the Primary organization of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 2005 to 2010.
Cheryl Chase (born Cheryl Hudock; December 25, 1958) is an American voice actress and singer.
Chester Snow (June 1, 1881 – January 13, 1970) was an American applied mathematician and physicist, known for his work on formulas for computing capacitance and inductance.
The Chevron Cars are part of an advertising campaign of the Chevron Corporation consisting of television spots, print ads, billboards, and toy cars available at Chevron retail locations.
Chiapa de Corzo (Spanish) is an archaeological site of pre-Columbian Mesoamerica located near the small town Chiapa de Corzo, Chiapas.
In rhetoric, chiasmus or, less commonly, chiasm (Latin term from Greek χίασμα, "crossing", from the Greek χιάζω, chiázō, "to shape like the letter Χ") is a “reversal of grammatical structures in successive phrases or clauses – but no repetition of words”.
Also, this article is about the literary technique.
In their -year history, the Chicago Bulls have selected the following players in the National Basketball Association draft.
Charles L. "Chick" Atkinson (January 16, 1918 – January 4, 1962) was an American football coach.
Chico Tomo Antonio Mapenda (born 1969) was the first Mozambican convert to The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Chieko Nishimura Okazaki (October 21, 1926 – August 1, 2011) was first counselor to Elaine L. Jack in the Relief Society general presidency of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1990 to 1997.
The Children's Health Insurance Program (CHIP) – formerly known as the State Children's Health Insurance Program (SCHIP) – is a program administered by the United States Department of Health and Human Services that provides matching funds to states for health insurance to families with children.
Chris Bacon (born March 17, 1977) is an American composer.
is the former Head coach of the Shiga Lakestars in the Japanese Bj League.
Christopher Black "Chris" Cannon (born October 20, 1950) is a former member of the United States House of Representatives, for the Republican Party, representing the third district of Utah from 1997 to 2009.
Jon Christopher "Chris" Conkling (born March 31, 1949) was a co-author of the screenplay for the animated version of Lord of the Rings, directed by Ralph Bakshi and produced by Saul Zaentz.
Chris Farasopoulos (born July 20, 1949 in Piraeus, Greece) is an American Football player, Brigham Young alumnus and Business Executive.
Chris Heimerdinger (born August 26, 1963) is an American author who has written twenty novels for adults and young adults, most famously the Tennis Shoes Adventure Series.
Christopher N. Herrod (born August 31, 1965) is an American real estate developer and politician from Provo.
Chris O'Hare (born 23 November 1990) is a Scottish middle-distance runner who competes in the 1500 metres.
Chris James Redman (born July 7, 1977) is a former American football quarterback.
Christopher Smith (born June 27, 1966) is a former American football tight end.
The Christa McAuliffe Space Education Center (known as the McAuliffe Space Center or CMSEC), in Pleasant Grove, Utah, teaches school children about space and is visited by students from around the world.
Christen Jensen (1881–1961) was an American educator who twice served as interim president of Brigham Young University (BYU).
Christen Annemarie Press (born December 29, 1988) is an American soccer striker and FIFA Women's World Cup champion.
Christian views on divorce find their basis both in biblical sources dating to the giving of the law to Moses and political developments in the Christian world long after standardization of the Bible.
Christian Vuissa (born 1969) is a Latter-day Saint filmmaker.
Christine Meaders Durham (born August 3, 1945) is an American lawyer and judge, who served as a justice of the Utah Supreme Court from 1982 to 2017, including service as Chief Justice from 2002 to 2012.
"Christmas in L.A." is a song by Las Vegas-based rock band The Killers featuring Dawes, released on December 1, 2013.
Christopher Everett "Chris" Crowe (born in Danville, Illinois) is an American professor of English and English education at Brigham Young University (BYU) specializing in young adult literature.
Christopher F. Karpowitz (born January 13, 1969) is an associate professor of political science at Brigham Young University.
Christy Goldsmith Romero is an American lawyer and federal government official.
Chuck Ehin (born July 1, 1961 in Marysville, California) is a former American football defensive end in the National Football League (NFL).
The Church Administration Building (CAB) is an administrative office building in Salt Lake City, Utah, United States serving as the headquarters of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), the fourth-largest Christian denomination in the United States.
Church College of New Zealand (CCNZ) was a private secondary school in Temple View, Hamilton, New Zealand, that was operated by the Church Educational System of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
The Church Educational System (CES) of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) consists of several institutions that provide religious and secular education for both Latter-day Saint and non–Latter-day Saint elementary, secondary, and post-secondary students and adult learners.
The Church Educational System (CES) Honor Code is a set of standards by which students and faculty attending a school owned and operated by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) are required to live.
The Church History Library in downtown Salt Lake City, Utah houses materials chronicling the history of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
The Church History Museum is the premier museum operated by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
The Church News (or LDS Church News) is a weekly tabloid-sized supplement to the Deseret News and the MormonTimes, a Salt Lake City, Utah newspaper owned by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
The Church of the Firstborn (or, the "LeBaron order") is a grouping of competing factions of a Mormon fundamentalist religious lineage inherited, adherents believe, by a polygamous Latter-day Saint family community that had settled in Chihuahua, Mexico, by Alma Dayer LeBaron, Sr. by 1924.
CIMBA Italy is a study abroad program in Italy that offers study abroad and degree opportunities for undergraduate, MBA, and Executive-level students.
This page is a list of the Cincinnati Bengals National Football League draft selections.
Cindy Lou Ady is a Canadian politician and was a member of the Legislative Assembly of Alberta.
Cipher in the Snow is a short story written by Jean Mizer about the death of an ostracized teenager.
Circo Aereo is a circus group based in Finland and France, under the direction of Maksim Komaro, the artistic director, and Jani Nuutinen, the artistic consultant.
The City of Westminster is an Inner London borough which also holds city status.
The Ciudad Juárez Mexico Temple is the 71st operating temple of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Clarence Franklin Robison (June 18, 1923 – September 26, 2006) was a track athlete and coach at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Clark Gilbert is the president of BYU–Pathway Worldwide (BYU-PW), an online higher education organization created in 2017.
Clark Waddoups (born April 21, 1946) is a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Utah.
Clark's Tree is a bronze memorial sculpture in Long Beach, Washington commemorating Lewis and Clark's journey across North America.
Clate Mask is an entrepreneur and co-founder and CEO of Infusionsoft, which makes small business sales and marketing automation software.
Clate Wheeler Mask Jr. (born August 20, 1942) was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 2003 to 2009.
Claudia Marian Lauper Bushman (born June 11, 1934) is an American historian specializing in domestic women's history, especially as it relates to the history of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Clayton Lee Brown (born September 20, 1958) is a former American football tight end.
Clay Christiansen was an organist for the Salt Lake Tabernacle organ and for the Mormon Tabernacle Choir.
Claybourne Elder (born April 21, 1982 in Utah) is an American actor, singer, and writer who is best known for his work on television and on Broadway.
Clayne L. Pope (born October 29, 1940) is the Zina Card Williams Young professor of economics at Brigham Young University (BYU) and specializes in 19th century economic history.
Clayne Robison is a professor of voice at Southern Virginia University.
Robert Clayton Brough (born May 29, 1950) is an American climatologist and teacher, best known for his position as a long-time weatherman of ABC 4 in Salt Lake City, which he held for twenty-eight years.
Clayton Magleby Christensen (born April 6, 1952) is an American academic, business consultant, and religious leader who currently serves as the Kim B. Clark Professor of Business Administration at the Harvard Business School of Harvard University.
Clayton Tryon Teetzel (August 26, 1876 – July 29, 1948) was an American athlete and athletic coach.
The Clemson Tigers men's basketball team is a college basketball program that represents Clemson University and competes in the NCAA Division I. Clemson is a founding member of the Atlantic Coast Conference.
The Cleveland-Lloyd Dinosaur Quarry, well known for containing the densest concentration of Jurassic dinosaur fossils ever found, is a paleontological site located near Cleveland, Utah, in the San Rafael Swell, a part of the geological layers known as the Morrison Formation.
Clifford Scot Pastornicky (born November 18, 1958) is an American former Major League Baseball player.
Clinton Foster Larson (1919-1994) was an American poet and playwright and the founding editor of BYU Studies.
The Clyde Engineering Building is one of the engineering buildings on the Brigham Young University (BYU) campus.
Created in 1998, Coca-Cola has given out the Coca-Cola Refreshing Filmmaker's Award to a student winner of their competition.
Cody Taylor Hoffman (born March 13, 1991) is a Canadian football wide receiver who is currently a free agent.
Colby Ward, (born January 2, 1964), is a former professional baseball player, pitching for the Cleveland Indians in 1990.
Cold fusion is a hypothesized type of nuclear reaction that would occur at, or near, room temperature.
Coleen Kent Menlove (born July 1, 1943) was the tenth general president of the Primary of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1999 to 2005.
Colleen Kay Hutchins (May 23, 1926 – March 24, 2010) was Miss America 1952.
College Bowl (also known as General Electric (G.E.) College Bowl) was a radio, television, and student quiz show.
Pairs of schools, colleges and universities, especially when they are close to each other either geographically or in their areas of specialization, often establish a college rivalry with each other over the years.
College transfer is the anticipated movement students consider between education providers and the related institutional processes supporting those secondary and post-secondary learners who actually do move with completed coursework or training that may be applicable to a degree pathway and published requirements.
The Collegiate Sports Video Association (CSVA) is an association of video coordinators involved in college football, college basketball, high school football, the NFL, AFL, and CFL.
The Colonia Juárez Chihuahua Mexico Temple is the 55th operating temple of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Colton James "Colt" Brennan (born August 16, 1983) is a former American professional football quarterback.
Combustion Resources, Inc. is a consulting company based in Provo, Utah, United States.
The Comité National de Secours et d'Alimentation ("National Relief and Food Committee"; Nationaal Hulp- en Voedingscomité), abbreviated to CNSA, was a relief organization created in 1914 to distribute humanitarian aid to civilians in German-occupied Belgium during World War I. It was directed by the Belgian financier Émile Francqui.
The Committee on Alleged German Outrages, often called the Bryce Report after its chair, Viscount James Bryce (1838–1922), is best known for producing the "Report of the Committee on Alleged German Outrages," published on 12 May 1915.
A Comprehensive History of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints: Century I is a six-volume history published in 1930 by B.H. Roberts, a general authority and Assistant Church Historian of the LDS Church.
The following is a list of players, both past and current, who were under contract with the Connecticut Sun (and Orlando Miracle) in the WNBA during the regular season (not including pre-season).
Conscience and Its Enemies: Confronting the Dogmas of Liberal Secularism is a 2013 book by Robert P. George, the McCormick professor of Jurisprudence at Princeton University in Princeton, New Jersey.
Contemporary Family Therapy is a peer-reviewed academic journal covering research on family therapy, focusing on recent applied practice and developments in theory and research that is published quarterly by Springer Science+Business Media.
The Curriculum Open-Access Resources in Economics Project (CORE Project) is an organisation that creates and distributes teaching material for economics curriculum reform.
Cornell Law School is the law school of Cornell University, a private Ivy League university located in Ithaca, New York.
A corpus manager (corpus browser or corpus query system) is a tool for multilingual corpus analysis, which allows effective searching in corpora.
The Corpus of Contemporary American English (COCA) is 450-million-word corpus of American English.
James Cory Snyder (born November 11, 1962) is an American former professional baseball right fielder.
Cosimo Damiano Lanza (born 12 April 1962) is an Italian pianist, harpsichordist and composer.
Cosmo the Cougar is the official mascot of Brigham Young University's (BYU) athletic teams.
The cougar (Puma concolor), also commonly known as the mountain lion, puma, panther, or catamount, is a large felid of the subfamily Felinae native to the Americas.
The Coventry Jets are a British American football team based in Coventry, England.
Selective COX-2 inhibitors are a type of nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID) that directly targets cyclooxygenase-2, COX-2, an enzyme responsible for inflammation and pain.
Craig Cloward Christensen (born March 18, 1956) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 2002 and a member of the church's Presidency of the Seventy since August 2012.
Craig Edward Harline is a professor of history at Brigham Young University (BYU) and an author of several books.
Craig James Ostler (born 1954) is an American historian of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) and a professor of Church History and Doctrine at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Craig D. Jessop is an American academic, musician and singer best known for his tenure as the music director of the Mormon Tabernacle Choir from 1999 to 2008.
Craig K. Manscill is a religion professor at Brigham Young University (BYU) and a historian who specializes in the history of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), especially during the 1830s.
Craig Raymond (born April 5, 1945) is an American retired professional basketball player.
Craig S. King (born 1953) is a United States lawyer who was General Counsel of the Navy from 1989 to 1993.
Crawford Marion Gates (December 29, 1921 – June 9, 2018) was an American musician, composer, and conductor known for his contributions to the body of LDS music.
Crescenta Valley High School is a high school in La Crescenta, California.
The Book of Abraham is an 1835 work produced by Joseph Smith that he said was based on Egyptian papyri purchased from a traveling mummy exhibition.
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) has been the subject of criticism since it was founded by American religious leader Joseph Smith in 1830.
The Walt Disney Company's media releases and company practices have prompted action from activists, artists, and causes around the world.
Crown Duel is a 2002 young adult fantasy novel written by American author Sherwood Smith, originally published as two separate books, Crown Duel (1997) and Court Duel (1998).
Crystal Alyssia Dunn (born July 3, 1992) is an American soccer player for National Women's Soccer League club North Carolina Courage and the U.S. Women's National Team.
Culbert Levy Olson (November 7, 1876 – April 13, 1962) was an American lawyer and politician.
The basic beliefs and traditions of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) have a cultural impact that distinguishes church members, practices and activities.
Curtis Scott Bramble, a Republican, is a member of the Utah State Senate, representing the state's 16th senate district in Provo.
Raymond Curtis "Curt" Brinkman (November 21, 1953-September 8, 2010) was the winner of the 1980 Boston Marathon in the men's wheelchair division.
Curt Doussett is an American actor who is the host of the Discovery Channel's Hazard Pay and owner of ComedySportz Utah.
Curtis Brown (born March 3, 1984) is an American former football running back.
Cyrus Edwin Dallin (November 22, 1861 – November 14, 1944) was an American sculptor best known for his depictions of Native American men.
Cyrus Hostetler (born August 8, 1986) is an American javelin thrower who competed at the 2012 Summer Olympics and 2016 Summer Olympics.
Dennis Michael Quinn (born March 26, 1944) is an American historian who has focused on the history of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
David Todd Christofferson (born January 24, 1945) is a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Dairese Layton Gary (born October 21, 1988, pronounced da-REECE) is an American professional basketball player.
Dale Albert Kimball (born November 28, 1939) is a Senior United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Utah.
Dale A. Whitman is an American educator who served as Dean of the University of Missouri School of Law.
Lowell Dale Morgan (December 18, 1914 – March 30, 1971), generally cited as Dale Morgan or Dale L. Morgan, was an American historian, accomplished researcher, biographer, editor, and critic.
This page is a list of the Dallas Cowboys NFL Draft selections.
Dallas Reynolds (born April 23, 1984) is an American football center who is currently a free agent.
Dallin Harris Oaks (born August 12, 1932) is an American jurist, educator, and religious leader who serves as the First Counselor in the First Presidency of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Daniel Ernest Forrest Jr. (born January 7, 1978) is a composer, pianist, and music editor.
Dan Jones (4 August 1810 – 3 January 1862) (often referred to as Captain Dan) was an influential Welsh missionary of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
Dan L. Burk is Chancellor's Professor of Law at the University of California, Irvine School of Law and is a founding member of the law faculty.
Daniel R. Liljenquist (born July 10, 1974) is an American businessman and former politician.
Dan R. Olsen Jr. (born June 22, 1953) is an American computer scientist who specialised in the fields of human–computer interaction and information science.
Daniel Coulter Reynolds (born July 14, 1987) is an American singer, songwriter, musician, multi-instrumentalist, and record producer.
Daniel Andrew "Dan" Wells (born March 4, 1977) is an American horror and science fiction author.
Dana L. Layton is an American politician and a Republican member of the Utah House of Representatives representing District 60 since January 1, 2013.
Robert Danan Hughes (born December 11, 1970) is a former American football wide receiver who played in the National Football League.
Dane Charles Iorg (born May 11, 1950) is a retired Major League Baseball first baseman and outfielder.
Daniel C. Peterson, born January 15, 1953, is the professor of Islamic Studies and Arabic in the Department of Asian and Near Eastern Languages at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Daniel E. Gawthrop (born 1949 in Fort Wayne, Indiana) is an American composer, primarily of choral music.
Daniel Hansen Ludlow (March 17, 1924 – February 14, 2009) was a professor of religion at Brigham Young University (BYU) in Provo, Utah.
Daniel "Dan" Hemmert is an American businessman and politician who is currently serving as a Republican member of the Utah Senate.
Daniel Justin Fairbanks (born 1956) is an American biologist who was formerly a dean of Undergraduate Education at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Daniel K Judd (born September 17, 1956) was the first counselor to A. Roger Merrill in the general presidency of the Sunday School of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 2004 to 2009.
Daniel Leroy Johnson (born 15 December 1946) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 2006.
Daniel L. Simmons is a professor of chemistry and former director of the Cancer Research Center at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Daniel N. Robinson (born March 9, 1937) is a philosopher who is Distinguished Professor Emeritus of Philosophy at Georgetown University and a Fellow of the Faculty of Philosophy, Oxford University.
Daniel Pipes (born September 9, 1949) is an American historian, writer, and commentator.
Daniel Summerhays (born December 2, 1983) is an American professional golfer.
Danilo Talanskas (born 1950) is the managing director of Otis Elevator Company.
The Danites were a fraternal organization founded by Latter Day Saint members in June 1838, in the town of Far West, Caldwell County, Missouri.
Daniel Ray Ainge (born March 17, 1959) is an American basketball executive and former professional basketball and baseball player.
Daniel Aaron Southwick (born September 28, 1981) is an American football quarterback for the Jacksonville Sharks of the National Arena League (NAL).
Dante Della Terza (born 1924) is an Italian academic currently living and working in the United States.
Daymeion Dante Hughes (born August 21, 1985) is a former American football cornerback who played five seasons in the National Football League (NFL).
Darius Gray is an African-American Latter-day Saint speaker and writer.
Darl Charles McBride (born 1959) is an entrepreneur and CEO of Shout TV Inc.
Darrell Babidge is an English operatic baritone and a professor at Brigham Young University (BYU) in the BYU College of Fine Arts and Communications.
Darren Hawkins (born April 15, 1966) is an American professor and the current chair of the department of Political Science at Brigham Young University.
Darron Smith is an African American scholar, author and blogger.
Daryl Hoole is an author and public speaker from Salt Lake City, Utah.
Daryn Tufts (born April 1, 1973 in Arcadia, California) is a writer, director, producer, and actor.
David W. Checketts (born 1956) is an American businessman.
Dave Crenshaw (born 1975) is an American author, public speaker, small business and time management expert.
The winningest high school coach in the country — over 1,000 victories in girls basketball, track and cross country.
Dave McCann is an evening anchor for KSL-TV in Salt Lake City, Utah.
David Olson Ulrich (born 1953) is a university professor, author, speaker, management coach, and management consultant.
Dave Wolverton (born 1957) is a science fiction author who also goes under the pseudonym David Farland for his fantasy works.
The Davey O'Brien Award, officially the Davey O'Brien National Quarterback Award, named after Davey O'Brien, is presented annually to the collegiate American football player adjudged by the Davey O'Brien Foundation to be the best of all National Collegiate Athletic Association quarterbacks.
David Allan Bednar (born June 15, 1952) is a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
David A Hubbard (born September 29, 1955) is a former college and professional American football player who is now a speaker and author on health and fitness, and a pastor on staff at the Church of The Apostles in Atlanta, Georgia.
David Allred Whetten (born June 22, 1946) is an American organizational theorist and Professor of Organizational Leadership and Strategy at the Marriott School of Management at the Brigham Young University.
David A. Wiley is Chief Academic Officer of Lumen Learning, Education Fellow at Creative Commons, and Adjunct Faculty of Instructional Psychology & Technology at Brigham Young University where he was previously an Associate Professor.
David Kent Anderson (born July 28, 1983) is a former American football wide receiver who played in the National Football League (NFL).
David James Archuleta (born December 28, 1990) is an American Mormon singer-songwriter and actor.
Lotupue David Aupiu (born February 10, 1961 in Honolulu, Hawaii) is a former professional American football Linebacker in the National Football League.
David B. Barlow has served as United States Attorney for the district of Utah since October 2011.
David Brian Galbraith (born July 5, 1937) is a retired Brigham Young University (BYU) professor of political science who served as director of the BYU Jerusalem Center.
David Bruce Haight (September 2, 1906 – July 31, 2004) was the oldest member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles in the history of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
David Cannon Evans (February 24, 1924 – October 3, 1998) was the founder of the computer science department at the University of Utah and co-founder (with Ivan Sutherland) of Evans & Sutherland, a computer firm which is known as a pioneer in the domain of computer-generated imagery.
David C. Fischer was Special Assistant to President at the White House under Ronald Reagan from 1981 to 1985.
David Craig Hoopes (born August 15, 1942) was special assistant to the U.S. President from 1971 to 1977 and later an investment adviser.
David Charles Collier, commonly known as D. C. Collier or as "Charlie" and sometimes given the honorary title of "Colonel", was an American real estate developer, civic leader, and philanthropist in San Diego, California during the early years of the 20th century.
David Clark (born July 3, 1953) is an American politician and banker from Utah.
David J. Comer received the MSEE degree from the University of California, Berkeley and the PhD from Washington State University.
David Copperfield is a 1935 American film released by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer based upon the Charles Dickens novel ''The Personal History, Adventures, Experience, & Observation of David Copperfield the Younger''.
David Johnson Dalton (born January 18, 1934) is an American violist, author, and professor emeritus at Brigham Young University (BYU).
David Dollahite (born December 17, 1958) is a professor of family life at Brigham Young University (BYU) who specializes in the effects of religion on marriage, family life, and youth.
David Edward Campbell (born November 29, 1971) is an author and is the John Cardinal O'Hara, C.S.C. Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Notre Dame and the founding director of the Rooney Center for the Study of American Democracy.
David Eugene Sorensen (June 29, 1933 – August 26, 2014) was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1992 until his death.
David E. Spencer is a retired professor of economics at Brigham Young University.
David F. Boone is an American professor of Church History and Doctrine at Brigham Young University (BYU).
David Frewin Evans (born August 11, 1951) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 2005.
David Frank Holland (born 1973) is the John A. Bartlett Professor of New England Church History at Harvard Divinity School.
David Francis is a former member of the United States Cycling Team (1989–1991) and was part of the next generation of American cyclists (after the success of Greg LeMond and Andrew Hampsten) to compete in professional cycling, a sport traditionally dominated by Europeans.
David Harold Bailey (born 1948) is a mathematician and computer scientist.
David Henry Keller (December 23, 1880 – July 13, 1966) was a writer for pulp magazines in the mid-twentieth century who wrote science fiction, fantasy and horror.
David Jay Whittaker (born 1945) is a Mormon historian and bibliographer.
David John (29 January 1833 – 1908) was a leading figure in Utah at the dawn of the 20th century.
David John Wilson (October 27, 1887 – April 23, 1976) was a Judge of the United States Customs Court.
David Ryan Klingler (born February 17, 1969) is a former American football quarterback.
David Lamont Paulsen (born 1936) is a professor emeritus of philosophy at Brigham Young University (BYU).
David Cameron Lee (born March 8, 1982) is an American volleyball player, currently playing for Argentinean Club, UPCN.
David E. Lifferth is an American politician and a former Republican member of the Utah House of Representatives.
David Matthew Kennedy (July 21, 1905May 1, 1996) was an American politician and businessman.
The David M. Kennedy Center for International Studies provides international study and service opportunities for students at Brigham Young University (BYU).
David Blyth Magleby (born October 20, 1949) is a distinguished professor of political science at Brigham Young University (BYU) and formerly the dean of the College of Family, Home, and Social Sciences at that institution.
David McKienzie (born July 5, 1979) is an American volleyball player.
David Meredith (born 1969) is an American photographer and graphic designer.
David P. Mindell is an American evolutionary biologist and author.
David Mortensen is an American judge from Utah.
David N. Weidman (born) was Chief Executive Officer and a member of the board of directors of Celanese Corporation from December 2004 to April 2012, when he retired.
David Nixon (born March 16, 1985 in College Station, Texas) is a former American football linebacker.
David Ogden Nuffer (born 1952) is the Chief United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Utah.
David Charles Nye (born October 1958) is a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Idaho.
David Oman McKay (September 8, 1873 – January 18, 1970) was an American religious leader and educator who served as the ninth president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1951 until his death in 1970.
Brigham Young University's David O. McKay School of Education specializes in teaching, administration, communication disorders, and educational inquiry.
David Pierpont Gardner (born March 24, 1933) was the 15th president of the University of California and was also the president of the University of Utah.
David Resnick (דוד רזניק; August 5, 1924 – November 4, 2012) was a Brazilian-born Israeli architect and town planner whose awards include the Israel Prize in architecture, as quoted by Jewish Virtual Library, retrieved September 13, 2012 and the Rechter Prize.
David Sjodahl King (June 20, 1917 – May 5, 2009) was a representative from Utah.
David Sam (born August 12, 1933) is a Senior United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Utah.
David Turcotte (born July 10, 1965 in Ottawa, Ontario) is a former star Canadian basketball player, former Olympic athlete, an attorney, and the current CEO of a technology startup company, NuveStack.
David W. Allan (born September 25, 1936, Mapleton, Utah) is an American atomic clock physicist and author of the Allan variance, also known as the two-sample variance, a measure of frequency stability in clocks, oscillators and other applications.
Ronald Davis Bitton (February 22, 1930 – April 13, 2007) was a charter member and president of the Mormon History Association, professor of history at the University of Utah, and official Assistant Church Historian in the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Dayana Martinez is a Venezuelan épée fencer.
De Lamar Jensen was a historian of early modern Europe and a faculty member of the history department at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Dean Cornell Jessee (born 1929) is a historian of the early Latter Day Saint movement and leading expert on the writings of Joseph Smith, Jr.
Dean Champion was a professor of Criminal Justice at Texas A&M University.
Dean Dinwoodey (November 12, 1899 – February 7, 1983) was the first president and chairman of BNA (The Bureau of National Affairs, Inc.) and a noted intellectual property law scholar.
William Dean Fausett (July 4, 1913 – December 13, 1998) was an American painter.
Dean Hughes (1943) is an author of historical novels and children's books.
Dean Jeffries Jagger (November 7, 1903 – February 5, 1991) was an American film, stage and television actor who won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for his role in Henry King's Twelve O'Clock High (1949).
Dean Myron Davies (born September 5, 1951) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 2012.
Dean Sanpei is an American politician and a Republican member of the Utah House of Representatives representing District 63 since his June 10, 2010 appointment to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Stephen Clark.
Dean Hiroshi Wilson (born December 17, 1969) is an American professional golfer.
The following is a list of notable deaths in April 2006.
The following is a list of notable deaths in January 2006.
DeBoer v. Snyder is a lawsuit that was filed by April DeBoer and Jane Rowse on January 23, 2012 in federal district court, challenging Michigan's ban on adoption by same-sex couples so they can jointly adopt their children.
Deborah Kay Jones (born 1956) is an American diplomat and the former United States Ambassador to Libya.
Deborah Laake (1953 – February 6, 2000) was a columnist at the Dallas Morning News in the 1980s and later a staff writer, columnist, editor, and executive at the Phoenix New Times.
Debra Hickenlooper Sowell is a dance historian and professor of humanities and theater history at Southern Virginia University.
Dee Vance Benson (born August 25, 1948) is a Senior United States District Judge and former Chief Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Utah.
The Deep Note is THX's audio trademark, a distinctive synthesized crescendo that glissandos from a relatively narrow frequency spread (about 200-400Hz) to a broader frequency spread (of about 3 octaves).
Deidre M. Henderson is an American politician and a Republican member of the Utah State Senate representing District 7 since January 1, 2013.
Delwin Oliver "Del" Parson (born 1948) is an American painter who is well known for his Latter-day Saint (LDS) themed paintings.
Delila M. "Dee" Richards Abbott (November 4, 1908 – December 1, 1998) was an American housewife, businesswoman, and politician.
Dell K. Allen (born 1931) is an American engineer, and Professor Emeritus of manufacturing engineering at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Delta Air Lines, Inc., commonly referred to as Delta, is a major United States airline, with its headquarters and largest hub at Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport in Atlanta, Georgia.
Delwyn Orin Gage (born November 28, 1930) is an American politician in the state of Montana.
The demographics of the Supreme Court of the United States encompass the gender, ethnicity, and religious, geographic, and economic backgrounds of the 113 people who have been appointed and confirmed as justices to the Supreme Court.
Dendō is a graphic novel missionary diary written by Brittany Long Olsen while she was a missionary for The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints in Japan.
Denise Posse-Blanco Lindberg (born 1950) is a former district court judge of the 3rd judicial district of Utah.
Denise C. Nuttall Stephens is an associate professor of astronomy in the College of Physics and Mathematics in the Department of Physics and Astronomy at Brigham Young University.
Dennis Bramwell Neuenschwander (born October 6, 1939) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 1991.
Dennis E. Stowell (June 18, 1944 – April 17, 2011) was an American politician and chemical engineer from Utah.
Dennis Dexter Haysbert (born June 2, 1954) is an American actor.
Dennis M. Lake (born October 5, 1937 in Rigby, Idaho) was a Republican Idaho State Representative representing District 28 in the A seat from 2002-2012.
Dennis Miller is an American football coach.
Dennis J. Nordfelt (March 2, 1943 – August 30, 2014) was an American politician who served as the sixth mayor of West Valley City, Utah, from 2002 until 2010.
Dennis Allen Patera (born October 17, 1945) is a former American football placekicker who played one season with the San Francisco 49ers of the National Football League (NFL).
Dennis Gregory Pitta Jr. (born June 29, 1985) is a former American football tight end.
Dennis Preece, (born Stanley Dennis Preece; March 4, 1940April 25, 1997) was born in Vernal, Utah but moved early in his childhood to Craig, Colorado where he attended Moffat County High School.
Dennis Michael Richardson (born July 30, 1949) is an American lawyer, businessman, and politician.
Dennis Von Smith (born 1942) is an American sculptor.
Denver Carlos Snuffer Jr. is a Utah lawyer, an author of Restorationist devotional books, a lecturer, a speculative theologian, and a revelator to Fellowships of the Remnant, a spiritual movement in schism with The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Derek Brown (Republican) was a member of the Utah House of Representatives from his election in 2010, until his departure in 2014.
The Derveni papyrus is an ancient Macedonian papyrus roll that was found in 1962.
Derwin L. Gray (born April 9, 1971 in San Antonio, Texas) is a former professional football player in the NFL and the Founding and Lead Pastor of Transformation Church in South Carolina, outside the Charlotte, NC area.
Brigham Young (June 1, 1801 – August 29, 1877) was an American leader in the Latter Day Saint movement and a settler of the Western United States.
The Deseret alphabet (Deseret: 𐐔𐐯𐑅𐐨𐑉𐐯𐐻 or 𐐔𐐯𐑆𐐲𐑉𐐯𐐻) is a phonemic English-language spelling reform developed between 1847 and 1854 by the board of regents of the University of Deseret under the leadership of Brigham Young, the second president of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints.
Deseret Book is an American publishing company headquartered in Salt Lake City, Utah, that also operates a chain of bookstores throughout the western United States.
The Deseret News is a newspaper published in Salt Lake City, Utah, United States.
Desert Devils Gymnastics is a privately owned gymnastics club headquartered in Mesa, Arizona.
Designing with Web Standards is a web development book by Jeffrey Zeldman (third edition with Ethan Marcotte).
Desmond Harrison (born October 8, 1993) is an American football offensive tackle for the Cleveland Browns of the National Football League (NFL).
In their 70-year history, the Detroit Pistons (formerly the Fort Wayne Pistons) have selected the following players in the National Basketball Association draft and previously in the Basketball Association of America draft.
Development Gateway, Inc. (abbreviated as DG) is an international non-profit organization that provides technical tools and advisory services to country governments and development organizations.
Devin George Durrant (born October 20, 1960), Liahona, May 2014.
Devin Graham (born July 29, 1983) is an American videographer who produces adventure and extreme sport videos on YouTube under the name devinsupertramp.
DeWayne Morris Walker (born December 3, 1960) is an American football coach currently serving as the defensive backs coach of the Cleveland Browns.
Dewey Brundage (born October 1, 1931 as Jean Dewey Brundage) is an American former professional football player from Alhambra, California.
Dewey Warren (born May 7, 1945) is a former American football quarterback for the University of Tennessee football team and the American Football League's Cincinnati Bengals.
Diamond Rio is an American country and Christian country music band.
Richard Bruce Cheney (born January 30, 1941) is an American politician and businessman who served as the 46th Vice President of the United States from 2001 to 2009.
Dick Hunsaker (born April 11, 1954) is an American college basketball coach and the former head men's basketball coach at Utah Valley University. He is also a former head and assistant coach at Ball State University. As one of Rick Majerus's assistant coaches, he worked with the Cardinals for two seasons, including their berth in the 1989 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament. Hunsaker is best known for leading Ball State to the 1990 Tournament. His team was led by University of Arkansas at Little Rock transfers Paris McCurdy and Curtis Kidd, Muncie natives Chandler Thompson and Billy Butts, and Detroit native Scott Nichols. The team, as a number 12 seed, defeated Oregon State University, which was led by Gary Payton in the first round and University of Louisville in the second round, before falling to eventual champions UNLV. His record while at Ball State was 97–33. Hunsaker left Ball State in 1993 in the midst of an NCAA Investigation, but claims to have never violated any rules. He coached the next two years in the Continental Basketball Association with Fort Wayne, Hartford and Grand Rapids. In 1995, he returned to the collegiate coaching ranks at Manchester College, where his record was 51–27. His next coaching job was at the University of Utah, where he served as an assistant to Rick Majerus in his final years. Majerus took a leave of absence after the 2000-01 season opener due to health problems, and Hunsaker became interim head coach. Majerus had every intention of returning, but announced in January 2001 that he would sit out the remainder of the season to tend to his health and that of his mother. As acting head coach in 2001, Hunsaker led the Utes to an 18–12 record. He took the head coaching position at Utah Valley State in 2002. His first season at Utah Valley State was the school's last year as a junior college. Utah Valley joined Division I in 2009. Hunsaker is a Latter Day Saint.
Dick Nourse is a retired award-winning Salt Lake City, Utah television news anchor.
Didymus the Blind (alternatively spelled Dedimus or Didymous) (c. 313398) was a Christian theologian in the Church of Alexandria, where he taught for about half a century.
Dieter Friedrich Uchtdorf (born 6 November 1940) is a German aviator, airline executive and religious leader.
Cyclooxygenases are enzymes that take part in a complex biosynthetic cascade that results in the conversion of polyunsaturated fatty acids to prostaglandins and thromboxane(s).
The Distinguished Service Cross is the second highest military award that can be given to a member of the United States Army (and previously the United States Air Force), for extreme gallantry and risk of life in actual combat with an armed enemy force.
District heating (also known as heat networks or teleheating) is a system for distributing heat generated in a centralized location for residential and commercial heating requirements such as space heating and water heating.
Divine Comedy is a scripted comedy troupe at Brigham Young University which performs skits that poke fun at Mormon culture, BYU clichés, and popular movies and TV shows.
Dixie State University (DSU or, colloquially, Dixie) is a public comprehensive university in St. George, Utah.
The Doctrine and Covenants (sometimes abbreviated and cited as D&C or D. and C.) is a part of the open scriptural canon of several denominations of the Latter Day Saint movement.
Don Byron Colton (September 15, 1876 – August 1, 1952) was a U.S. Representative from Utah.
Donald Virgil Bluth (born September 13, 1937) is an American animator, film director, producer, writer, production designer, video game designer and animation instructor.
Joseph Don Carlos Young (May 6, 1855 – October 19, 1938) was an American architect and the Church Architect for The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1887 until 1893.
Don Collier (born October 17, 1928) is an actor particularly known for his role in television westerns during the 1960s.
Donald Clement Klosterman (January 18, 1930 – June 7, 2000) was one of professional football's most accomplished executives, building teams in three different leagues after a serious accident ended his playing career as a quarterback and left his legs partially paralyzed.
Don Lee Fred Nilsen (born October 19, 1934) is an American linguist and humor scholar.
Don Ray Clarke (born December 11, 1945) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 2006.
Don R. Sommerfeldt is a judge currently serving on the Tax Court of Canada.
Donald James Harreld is a former professor of history with a dual appointment in European studies at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Donald Larry Hallstrom (born July 27, 1949) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 2000.
Donald Quayle Cannon (born 1936) is a retired professor at Brigham Young University who specializes in Mormon history, particularly early Mormon history and international Mormon history.
Donald W. Parry Ph.D. is a professor of Hebrew Bible in the Department of Asian and Near Eastern Languages at Brigham Young University. He holds the Abraham O. Smoot Professorship. He is the author and editor of many works related to the Dead Sea Scrolls and the Old Testament. He has been a member of the International Team of Translators of the Dead Sea Scrolls since January 1994. He also serves as a member of the Dead Sea Scrolls Foundation Board of Advisors, 2008–present.BYU Faculty Bio.
Donald Wallace (Wally) Gordon (4 February 1932 – 11 April 2016) was an American gymnast and Inventor who is notable for inventing the first landing mats, incline mats, octagons and all the other foam shapes that currently fill gymnastic schools.
Donna Lee Bowen (born September 1, 1947) is an American political scientist who specializes in studies of family policy in the Middle East.
Dorothy Day (born 1896) was an American plant physiologist.
Dorothy Weir Young (June 18, 1890 – May 28, 1947) was an American artist.
Double Harness (1933) is an American pre-Code film starring Ann Harding and William Powell.
Doug Jolley (born January 2, 1979) is a former American football tight end in the National Football League.
Douglas ("Doug") Padilla (born October 4, 1956 in Oakland, California) is a former middle and long distance runner from the United States, who won the overall Grand Prix 1985 and the World Cup 5000m race in 1985.
Doug Scovil (June 30, 1927 – December 9, 1989) was an American football player and coach.
Doug Specht (born February 7, 1942) was a Canadian football player who played for the Ottawa Rough Riders.
Douglas C. Aagard is an American politician from Utah.
Douglas F. Tobler (born 1936) is an emeritus professor of German and Holocaust history at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Douglas H. Parker (born 1926) is a former law school professor.
Douglas A. Hancey, Jr. (born in Logan, Utah) is a Republican Idaho State Representative since 2012 representing District 34 in the A seat.
Douglas Kent Hall (December 12, 1938 – March 30, 2008) was an American writer and photographer.
Douglas Laycock is Robert E. Scott Distinguished Professor at the University of Virginia School of Law, and a leading scholar in the areas of religious liberty and the law of remedies.
Douglas V. Sagers is an American politician and a Republican member of the Utah House of Representatives representing District 21 since January 1, 2011.
Douglas H. Thayer (April 19, 1929 – October 17, 2017) was considered one of the foremost fiction writers exploring Mormon life.
Drew Major (born June 17, 1956) is a computer scientist and entrepreneur.
Drew Miller (born March 14, 1978) is a former American football quarterback who played one season with the Detroit Fury of the Arena Football League (AFL).
Drew Perkins (born March 21, 1956) is a Republican member of the Wyoming Senate, representing the 29th district since 2007.
Dromaeosauridae is a family of feathered theropod dinosaurs.
The Dry Mesa Dinosaur Quarry is situated in southwestern Colorado, United States, near the town of Delta.
Dugway Proving Ground (DPG) is a U.S. Army facility established in 1942 to test biological and chemical weapons, located about 85 miles (140 km) southwest of Salt Lake City, Utah and 13 miles south of the 2,624 sq mi Utah Test and Training Range forming the largest overland special use airspace in the United States.
Dwight Kurt Schrute III is a fictional character on The Office (U.S. TV series), portrayed by Rainn Wilson, and based on Gareth Keenan from the original UK series.
Dylann Duncan Ceriani is an American former volleyball player, who played for the United States women's national volleyball team, and as a professional volleyball player in both the United States and Switzerland.
Elwin Dale LeBaron (October 8, 1934 – December 3, 2009) was a Canadian scholar of the Latter Day Saint movement and a professor of Church History and Doctrine at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Elwood Gordon Gee (born February 2, 1944) is an American academic and is currently serving his second term as President of West Virginia University.
Elmo Keith Eddington (July 19, 1923 – November 18, 2007) was an American artist and graphic designer from Utah.
Earl Alonzo Brininstool (October 11, 1870 – July 28, 1957), better known by E. A. Brininstool, was an American cowboy poet.
Earl Clarkson Crockett (1903–1975) was an American Economist who served as acting president of Brigham Young University (BYU) from 1963–1964 while Ernest L. Wilkinson was running for the United States Senate.
Earl J. Glade (December 2, 1885 – September 12, 1966) was the 25th mayor of Salt Lake City, Utah.
Earl Wesley Bascom (June 19, 1906 – August 28, 1995) was an American painter, printmaker, rodeo performer and sculptor, raised in Canada, who portrayed his own experiences cowboying and rodeoing across the American and Canadian West.
Joseph Smith (December 23, 1805 – June 27, 1844) was an American religious leader and the founder of the Latter Day Saint movement whose current followers include Mormons (see The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints) and members of the Community of Christ.
Early participants in the Latter Day Saint movement consist of those individuals who were involved in Joseph Smith's Latter Day Saint movement prior to Smith's departure for Ohio in January 1831.
East Asian studies is a distinct multidisciplinary field of scholarly enquiry and education that promotes a broad humanistic understanding of East Asia past and present.
East of Eden is a novel by Nobel Prize winner John Steinbeck, published in September 1952.
The Eastman Business College was a business school located in Poughkeepsie, New York, United States.
Ecoscraps is an American consumer compost manufacturing and recycling company, founded in 2010 in Provo, Utah, which collects left-over fruit and vegetable scraps from grocery stores, stadiums, restaurants and other food producers, and turns them into lawn and garden care products.
Edward D. Eyestone (born June 15, 1961) is a two-time Olympic marathoner and long distance runner.
Ed Jolley Pinegar (born 1935) is a Latter-day Saint author, educator and leader.
Claude Edward "Ed" Lamb III (born March 4, 1974) is an American college football coach and former player.
Edmund Kealoha "Ed" Parker (March 19, 1931 – December 15, 1990) was an American martial artist, Senior Grandmaster, and founder of American Kenpo Karate.
Ed "Big Daddy" Roth (March 4, 1932 – April 4, 2001) was an artist, cartoonist, illustrator, pinstriper and custom car designer and builder who created the hot rod icon Rat Fink and other characters.
Edwin R. Kimball (October 25, 1903 – December 26, 1990) was an American football player, coach of football and basketball, and college athletics administrator.
EDIF (Electronic Design Interchange Format) is a vendor-neutral format based on S-Expressions in which to store Electronic netlists and schematics.
Edna Harker Thomas (April 11, 1881 – April 29, 1942) was a leader in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Education in Zion is an exhibition space in the Joseph F. Smith Building at Brigham Young University (BYU) in Provo, Utah, United States.
Edward Hunter, Jr. (June 22, 1793 – 16 October 1883) was the third Presiding Bishop of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1851 until his death.
Edward L. Clissold (died 1985) was a leader of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) in both Hawaii and Japan.
Edward LeRoy Hart (December 28, 1916 – March 9, 2008) was a Latter-day Saint poet.
Edward Lawrence Kimball (September 23, 1930 – November 21, 2016) was an American scholar, lawyer, and historian who was an emeritus law professor at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Edward Partridge Jr. (June 25, 1833 – November 17, 1900) was a member of the Utah Territorial Legislature, the Utah State Constitutional Convention, and president of the Utah Stake of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) when the stake included all of Utah County, Utah.
Edward H. Redd is an American politician and a Republican member of the Utah House of Representatives representing District 4 since January 1, 2013.
Edward Stevenson (May 1, 1820 – January 27, 1897) was a prominent Mormon missionary of the 19th century.
Edwin Bryant (1805 – December 16, 1869) was a Kentucky newspaper editor whose popular 1848 book What I Saw in California describes his overland journey to California, his account of the infamous Donner Party, and his term as second alcalde, or pre-statehood mayor, of the city of San Francisco.
Edwin Evans (February 2, 1860, Lehi - March 3, 1946, Los Angeles), Google Books.
Edwin Ferdon (June 14, 1913 – November 13, 2002) was an American ethnologist noted for his studies of the people of the Americas and Polynesia.
Edwin Legrand Sabin (December 23, 1870 – November 24, 1952) was an American author, primarily of boys' adventure stories, mostly set in the American West.
Edwin S. Hinckley (July 21, 1868 – November 15, 1929) was one of only two men to hold the position of counselor to the president of Brigham Young University.
Edwina Booth (September 13, 1904 – May 18, 1991) was an American actress.
Eilenodon is an extinct genus of sphenodont reptile from the Late Jurassic Morrison Formation of western North America,Foster, J. (2007).
El Dorado Hills (EDH) is an unincorporated census-designated place (CDP) in El Dorado County, California, east of the state capital of Sacramento.
El Mirador (which translates as “the lookout,” “the viewpoint,” or “the belvedere”) is a large pre-Columbian Maya settlement, located in the north of the modern department of El Petén, Guatemala.
Elaine Gabrielle Bradley (born October 19, 1984) is an American musician and songwriter, and the drummer for the American rock band Neon Trees.
Elaine Schwartz Dalton (born November 1, 1946) was the thirteenth president of the Young Women organization of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 2008 to 2013.
Elbert Pratt is a track and field coach.
The Elders' Journal of the Church of Latter Day Saints (the name changed to Elders' Journal of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints with the third issue) was an early Latter Day Saint periodical edited by Don Carlos Smith, younger brother of Joseph Smith.
Eldon Fortie (born 1941) was a college football player at Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah.
Eli Herring (born 1969) is a former Brigham Young University (BYU) offensive tackle who decided not to play in the National Football League (NFL) for religious reasons involving working on the Sabbath and made his intention clear to all NFL teams prior to the 1995 NFL draft.
Elisabeth Schüssler Fiorenza (born 17 April 1938, Cenad) is a Romanian-born German, Roman Catholic feminist theologian, who is currently the Krister Stendahl Professor of Divinity at Harvard Divinity School.
Elisha Kent Kane (February 28, 1820 – February 16, 1857) was an American explorer, and a medical officer in the United States Navy during the first half of the 19th century.
Eliza Roxcy Snow (January 21, 1804 – December 5, 1887) was one of the most celebrated Mormon women of the nineteenth century.
Eliza Swenson (also known as Victoria Mazze) is an American actress, producer, singer, and composer.
Elizabeth Ann Smith Whitney (December 26, 1800 – February 15, 1882) was an early Latter Day Saint leader, and wife to Newel K. Whitney, another early Latter Day Saint leader.
Elizabeth Hall Boyer (born 1952) is an American fantasy author who produced a number of books in the 1980s and early 1990s.
Elizabeth Howe (née Jackson; c. 1635–July 19, 1692) was one of the accused in the Salem witch trials.
Elizabeth Jackson (born October 27, 1977) is an American female former track and field athlete who specialized in the 3000 meters steeplechase.
Elizabeth Dennistoun Wood Kane (12 May 1836 – 25 May 1909) was a British-American physician, writer, philanthropist, and women's rights activist.
Elizabeth Ann Gilmour (née Smart) (born November 3, 1987) is an American child safety activist and contributor for ABC News.
Elizabeth Wolfgramm (born August 19, 1972, in Salt Lake City) is an American singer and a former member of the family group The Jets, composed of siblings: Eddie, Eugene, Elizabeth, Haini, Kathi, Leroy, Moana, and Rudy Wolfgramm.
Ellis Reynolds Shipp MD FAAP (January 20, 1847 – January 31, 1939) was one of the first female doctors in Utah and west of the Mississippi.
Ellis Theo Rasmussen (September 21, 1915 – June 6, 2011) was an American professor and dean of Religious Instruction at Brigham Young University (BYU).
ElRay LaVar Christiansen (July 13, 1897 – December 2, 1975) was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1951 until his death.
Elroy McKendree Avery, Ph.D., LL.D. Volume 4, page 453 (Sketches of Life Members), 1895 (July 14, 1844 – December 1, 1935) was an American politician, author, and historian.
Elwood Snow "Woody" Romney (May 28, 1911 – August 24, 1970) was an American basketball player and coach.
Emerson Woelffer (July 27, 1914 – February 2, 2003) was a prominent abstract expressionist artist and painter born in Chicago.
Emery is both a given name and a surname.
Emil Baer Fetzer (January 4, 1916 – November 2, 2009) was an American architect and the head architect of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1965 to his retirement in 1986.
Emilie Colleen de Azevedo Brown (born January 26, 1971 in Encino, California) is an American voice actress, producer, and director.
Emily Dunn (née Kennard; formerly Tyndall; born March 15, 1982) is an American actress and dancer from Salt Lake City, Utah, who made her acting debut in Napoleon Dynamite in 2004, under her maiden name Emily Kennard.
Emily Hill Woodmansee (March 24, 1836 – October 18, 1906) was an English-born American Mormon poet and hymnwriter.
Emma Lou Warner Thayne (October 22, 1924 – December 6, 2014) was a Mormon poet and novelist, counted as one of the 75 most significant.
Emma Lucy Ann Gates Bowen (November 5, 1882 – April 30, 1951) was an American opera singer and later the wife of Albert E. Bowen, a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Emma Harriet Nicholson, Baroness Nicholson of Winterbourne (born 16 October 1941) is a British politician, who has been a life peer since 1997.
Emma Ray Riggs McKay (June 23, 1877 – November 14, 1970) was a humanitarian, music patron, and the wife of David O. McKay, president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1951 to 1970, with whom she traveled the world engaged in charitable and religious work.
Emanuel Abu Kissi (born 24 December 1938) is a Ghanaian medical doctor, founder of a medical clinic, and leader in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Emmeline Blanche Woodward Harris Whitney Wells (pronounced em-ma-līn) (February 29, 1828 – April 25, 1921) was an American journalist, editor, poet, women's rights advocate and diarist.
Emmett is a city in Gem County, Idaho, United States.
Empower Playgrounds, Inc. is a U.S.-based 501(c)(3) public charity that has developed electricity-generating playground equipment for use in rural third-world communities with low rates of rural electrification.
The Encyclopedia of Mormonism is a semiofficial encyclopedia for topics relevant to The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church, see also "Mormon").
Ender's Game is a 2013 American military science fiction action film based on the novel of the same name by Orson Scott Card.
Engebretsen is a Norwegian patronymic surname which may refer to.
Engineering Research Centers (ERC) are university-led institutions developed through the National Science Foundation (NSF) Directorate of Engineering.
Eni Fa'aua'a Hunkin Faleomavaega Jr. (August 15, 1943 – February 22, 2017) was an American Samoan politician who served as the territory's lieutenant governor and congressional delegate.
Enid Greene Mickelsen, formerly Enid Greene Waldholtz (born June 5, 1958) is a politician from the state of Utah who served one term in the United States House of Representatives.
Major General Enoch Herbert Crowder, USA (April 11, 1859 – May 7, 1932) commonly referred to as General Crowder, was an American Army lawyer who served as the Judge Advocate General of the United States Army from 1911 to 1923.
According to the Book of Mormon, Enos (אֱנוֹשׁ) was a son of Jacob, a Nephite prophet and author of the Book of Enos.
The Equality Ride is a periodic LGBT rights bus tour made for young adults and sponsored by Soulforce, a national LGBT nonprofit organization.
Erasmo Fuentes de Hoyos (born 1943) is a Mexican-born Mormon sculptor who resides in Mapleton, Utah.
Eric B. Shumway (born 1939) was the president of Brigham Young University–Hawaii (BYU-Hawaii) from 1994 to 2007.
Eric P. Bettinger is an American economist and currently works as Associate Professor at the Stanford Graduate School of Education.
Eric Bransby (born October 25, 1916) is an artist and muralist born in Auburn, New York.
Eric Dennis Huntsman is a religion professor at Brigham Young University (BYU) and coordinator of that university's ancient near eastern studies program.
Eric Lawrence Gans (born August 21, 1941) is an American literary scholar, philosopher of language, and cultural anthropologist.
Eric K. Hutchings is an American politician and a Republican member of the Utah House of Representatives representing District 38.
Eric Lane (born January 6, 1959 in Oakland, California) is a former American football running back who played seven seasons for the Seattle Seahawks of the National Football League from (1981–1987).
Eric Mika (born January 5, 1995) is an American basketball player for V.L. Pesaro of Italy's Serie A. Mika played collegiately at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Eric R. Dursteler (born 1964) is a professor of history at Brigham Young University (BYU) and chair of the BYU history department.
Eric Roy Samuelsen (born April 10, 1956) is a Mormon playwright and emeritus professor of theatre at Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah.
Erik Orton (born in 1974 in California) is a New York-based writer and theatre producer.
Erik Bradley Wilhelm (born November 19, 1965 is a former American football quarterback best remembered for his play in the National Football League from 1989 to 1997. Wilhelm was drafted by the Cincinnati Bengals of the NFL in the 3rd round of the 1989 NFL Draft following four years at Oregon State University where he set a number of school passing records. During his six-year NFL career Wilhelm was a backup to the durable Boomer Esiason, seeing action in a total of 23 games, starting just once. After his time in the NFL Wilhelm played arena football for the Portland Prowlers of the Indoor Professional Football League in 2000 and for the Los Angeles Avengers of the Arena Football League in 2001.
Erin Chambers (born September 24, 1979) is an American actress, best known for her role as Siobhan McKenna Spencer on ABC soap opera General Hospital.
Erin Thorn (born May 19, 1981) is an American professional basketball player.
Ernst Sigmund Goldner (July 13, 1921 – March 17, 1999), known professionally as Ernest Gold, was an Austrian-born American composer.
Ernest Leroy Wilkinson (May 4, 1899 – April 6, 1978) was an American academic administrator, lawyer, and prominent figure in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
The Ernest L. Wilkinson Student Center (WSC) serves as the main center on Brigham Young University (BYU) Campus.
Ernst Wallfisch (27 May 1920 in Frankfurt am Main – 8 May 1979 in Northampton, Massachusetts) was a prominent viola soloist, recording artist and pedagogue, primarily remembered along with his wife, pianist Lory Wallfisch, as partners of the Wallfisch Duo.
Erven T. Nelson (born 1956) is an American lawyer and politician.
Escondido Charter High School (colloquially referred to as Charter and ECHS) is an independent, co-educational, college preparatory day school for grades 9–12 located in Escondido, California.
Esmond Emerson Snell (September 22, 1914 – December 9, 2003) was an American biochemist who spent his career researching vitamins and nutritional requirements of bacteria and yeast.
Especially For Youth (often abbreviated as EFY) is a week-long youth-oriented seminar focused on fellowship and teaching the principles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Esther Eggertsen Peterson (December 9, 1906 – December 20, 1997) was a lifelong consumer and women's advocate.
Eta Kappa Nu (ΗΚΝ) is the international electrical and computer engineering honor society of the IEEE, founded in October 1904 by Maurice L. Carr at the University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign.
Ethan Mahoney Watts (born May 4, 1972 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) is a former American volleyball player, who was a member of the United States men's national volleyball team that finished in ninth place at the 1996 Summer Olympics in Atlanta, Georgia.
According to the Book of Mormon, Ether is a Jaredite prophet, one of the last surviving Jaredites, and primary author of the Book of Ether.
Ethlie Ann Vare (born March 8, 1953) is a journalist and screenwriter best known for her work on television shows including CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, Gene Roddenberry's Andromeda and Silk Stalkings, along with books including Mothers of Invention: Forgotten Women and Their Unforgettable Ideas, and Love Addict: Sex, Romance, and Other Dangerous Drugs.
Eugene Edward "Gene" Campbell (April 26, 1915 – April 10, 1986) was an American professor of history at Brigham Young University.
George Eugene England, Jr. (22 July 1933 – 17 August 2001), usually credited as Eugene England, was a Mormon writer, teacher, and scholar.
Eugene Lusk "Timpanogos" (or "Timp") Roberts (1880–1953) was head of the department of physical education and a coach of sports including track and field at Brigham Young University starting in 1910.
Euripides (Εὐριπίδης) was a tragedian of classical Athens.
EuroDocs: Online Sources for European History is a digital history portal that offers links to online facsimiles, transcriptions, and translations of European primary historical sources.
David Evan McMullin (born April 2, 1976) is a former Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) operations officer who ran as an independent during the 2016 United States presidential election.
Evan Boyd Pilgrim (born August 14, 1972) is a former American football offensive guard in the National Football League.
Evergreen International, Inc. was a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization located in Salt Lake City, Utah, whose stated mission was to assist "people who want to diminish same-sex attractions and overcome homosexual behavior".
Ex-Mormon or post-Mormon refers to a disaffiliate of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) or any of its schismatic breakoffs, collectively called "Mormonism".
Excommunication is an institutional act of religious censure used to deprive, suspend, or limit membership in a religious community or to restrict certain rights within it, in particular receiving of the sacraments.
An exhumed river channel is a ridge of sandstone that remains when the softer flood plain mudstone is eroded away.
Eyring Research Institute was founded as an American non-profit organization, on September 6, 1972, in Provo, Utah.
The Carl F. Eyring Science Center (ESC) is one of the science buildings on the Brigham Young University (BYU) campus in Provo, Utah.
Ezekiel Nana "Ziggy" Ansah (born May 29, 1989) is a Ghanaian-born American football defensive end for the Detroit Lions of the National Football League (NFL).
Ezra Taft Benson (August 4, 1899 – May 30, 1994) was an American farmer, government official, and religious leader who served as the 15th United States Secretary of Agriculture during both presidential terms of Dwight D. Eisenhower and as the 13th president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1985 until his death in 1994.
The Ezra Taft Benson Agriculture and Food Institute is a 501 (C3) Corporation owned by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) and operated as a subdivision of the Church's Welfare Department that has as its goal the improvement of the nutrition and health of the rural poor.
Floyd LaMond Tullis (born 1935) has been a professor of political science and Associate Academic Vice President at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Floyd Melvin ("Mel") Hammond (born December 19, 1933) was an Idaho politician and has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 1989.
Fagg El Gamous (translated Way of the Buffalo) is an ancient Egyptian cemetery located in the Faiyum Governorate dating from the 1st to the 7th century AD, the period of Roman rule in Egypt.
In one sense, faith in Christianity is often discussed in terms of believing God's promises, trusting in his faithfulness, and relying on God's character and faithfulness to act.
Family History Centers (FHCs) are branches of the Family History Library in Salt Lake City Utah operated by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Family Home Evening (FHE) or Family Night, in the context of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), refers to one evening per week, usually Monday, that families are encouraged to spend together in religious instruction, prayer and other activities.
FamilySearch is a genealogy organization operated by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
Fawn McKay Brodie (September 15, 1915 – January 10, 1981) was a biographer and one of the first female professors of history at UCLA, who is best known for Thomas Jefferson: An Intimate History (1974), a work of psychobiography, and No Man Knows My History (1945), an early and still influential biography of Joseph Smith, the founder of the Latter Day Saint movement.
The following events occurred in February 1901.
Female body shape or female figure is the cumulative product of a woman's skeletal structure and the quantity and distribution of muscle and fat on the body.
Fernando Rogelio Gómez Páez (born 1940) is the founder of the Museo de Historia del Mormonismo en Mexico, a museum about the history of Mormonism in Mexico.
Field house or fieldhouse is a common name for indoor sports arenas and stadiums, mostly used for college basketball, volleyball, or ice hockey.
The Fiesta Bowl, officially the PlayStation Fiesta Bowl for sponsorship purposes, is an American college football bowl game played annually at the University of Phoenix Stadium in Glendale, Arizona.
Finances of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) are similar to other non-profit and religious organizations, in that their funding comes from the donations of its members and the principal expense is in constructing and maintaining facilities.
Fire Creek is a 2006 independent film released theatrically by Brigham Young University.
The First Book of Nephi: His Reign and Ministry, usually referred to as First Nephi or 1 Nephi, is the first book of the Book of Mormon and one of four books with the name Nephi.
The First Vision (also called the grove experience) refers to a vision that Joseph Smith said he received in the spring of 1820, in a wooded area in Manchester, New York, which his followers call the Sacred Grove.
James Fisher DeBerry (born June 8, 1938) is a retired American football player and coach.
The flag of Provo, Utah, is the official flag of the city of Provo, Utah, United States.
The Fleischmann–Pons experiment was an investigation conducted in the 1980s by Martin Fleischmann of the University of Southampton and Stanley Pons of the University of Utah into whether electrolysis of heavy water on the surface of a palladium (Pd) electrode produces physical effects that defy chemical explanation.
Flip Men is an American reality television series starring Mike Baird and Doug Clark that premiered on Spike on October 25, 2011, and ran for two seasons.
Flora Amussen Benson (July 1, 1901 – August 14, 1992) was the wife of Ezra Taft Benson, the 13th president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Folio Corporation was founded in 1987 by Curt Allen and his brother-in-law Brad Pelo with programmers Mark Wolfgramm and Brandt Redd.
Forever Strong is a sports film directed by Ryan Little and written by David Pliler and released on September 26, 2008.
Formula Hybrid is a design and engineering challenge for undergraduate and graduate college and university students.
Fort Cameron was a United States Military installation, located east of Beaver, Utah.
Fort Duchesne is a census-designated place (CDP) in Uintah County, Utah, United States.
The Fort Hall Reservation is a Native American reservation of the federally recognized Shoshone-Bannock Tribes in the U.S. state of Idaho.
Fort Utah (also known as Fort Provo) was the original settlement at Provo, Utah, United States and was established March 12, 1849.
Fougères (Felger; Gallo: Foujerr) is a commune and a sub-prefecture of the Ille-et-Vilaine department in the region of Brittany, northwestern France.
The Foundation for Ancient Research and Mormon Studies (FARMS) was an informal collaboration of academics devoted to Latter-day Saint historical scholarship.
The Book of Nephi: Who Is the Son of Nephi—One of the Disciples of Jesus Christ, usually referred to as Fourth Nephi or 4 Nephi, is one of the fifteen books that make up the Book of Mormon.
Foxcatcher is a 2014 American biographical sports true crime drama film produced and directed by Bennett Miller.
Francis de Sales (François de Sales; Francesco di Sales); 21 August 156728 December 1622) was a Bishop of Geneva and is honored as a saint in the Catholic Church. He became noted for his deep faith and his gentle approach to the religious divisions in his land resulting from the Protestant Reformation. He is known also for his writings on the topic of spiritual direction and spiritual formation, particularly the Introduction to the Devout Life and the Treatise on the Love of God.
Francis Eugene George (January 16, 1937 – April 17, 2015) was an American cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church and Archbishop Emeritus of Chicago.
Francis D. Gibson is an American politician and a Republican member of the Utah House of Representatives representing District 65 since January 1, 2009.
Francis L. Urry (January 23, 1908 – May 6, 1985) was a Utah-based prominent radio, stage, and film actor.
Francis Washington Kirkham (January 6, 1877 – September 14, 1972) was a prominent educator and the author of New Witness For Christ in America: Evidence of Divine Power in the "Coming Forth" of the Book of Mormon, one of the earliest book-length defenses of the authenticity of the Book of Mormon.
Francisco Moreno Fernández (Born Mota del Cuervo, Spain, 1960) is a Spanish dialectologist and sociolinguist.
Frank William Abagnale Jr. (born April 27, 1948) is an American security consultant known for his history as a former confidance man, check forger, and impostor between the ages of 15 and 21 years old.
Frank Harold Arnold (born October 1, 1934) is an American retired college basketball coach.
Frank Chester Robertson (January 12, 1890 – July 29, 1969) was an American author best known for his western novels.
Frank Jenne Cannon (January 25, 1859July 25, 1933) was the first United States Senator from Utah, who served from 1896 to 1899.
Frank L. VanderSloot (born August 14, 1948) is an American entrepreneur, radio network owner, rancher, and political campaign financier.
Frank Edward "Ted" Moss (September 23, 1911 – January 29, 2003) was an American lawyer and politician.
Frank Otto (October 7, 1936 – July 26, 2017) was an American educator, pioneer in computer-assisted language learning (CALL), entrepreneur, and the founding executive director of CALICO (the Computer-Assisted Language Instruction Consortium).
Frank T. Rothaermel is a professor in the Scheller College of Business at the Georgia Institute of Technology and an Alfred P. Sloan Industry Studies Fellow.
Frank "Frankie" Fredericks (born 2 October 1967) is a former track and field athlete from Namibia.
Franklin Stewart Harris (August 29, 1884 – April 18, 1960) was president of Brigham Young University (BYU) from July 1921 until June 1945, and president of Utah State University from 1945 to 1950.
The Franklin S. Harris Fine Arts Center (HFAC) is the main location for the BYU College of Fine Arts and Communications, (Brigham Young University (BYU)), housing most of the college's departments and divisions.
Franz M. Johansen (born 1928 in Huntsville, Utah) is a Latter-day Saint sculptor and an emeritus professor at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Fraser Bullock (born 1954 in Barnwell, Alberta) is an American entrepreneur who is the Managing Director of Sorenson Capital and former COO of the Salt Lake Organizing Committee (SLOC) of the 2002 Winter Olympics.
Sir James Fraser Stoddart (born 24 May 1942) is a Scottish-born chemist who is Board of Trustees Professor of Chemistry and head of the Stoddart Mechanostereochemistry Group in the Department of Chemistry at Northwestern University in the United States.
Fred W. Bennion (September 29, 1884 – January 1960) was an American football player and coach of football, basketball and baseball.
Fred Lewis Markham (July 3, 1902 – September 28, 1984) was an American architect in the early 20th century who designed movie theatres and many buildings on the campus of Brigham Young University (BYU) in Provo, Utah.
Fred R. Gowans (born 1936) Fred Gowans is a Professor Emeritus at Brigham Young University (BYU) in Provo, Utah.
Frederick Clark "Fred" Roberts (born August 14, 1960) is a retired American basketball player who played power forward in the National Basketball Association (NBA) for 13 seasons, a career spanning from 1983 to 1997, becoming one of the more successful journeymen to play in the league.
Fred Asher Rosenstock (1895–1986) was an Austrian-born American bookseller, book and art collector and publisher in Denver, Colorado from the 1920s through the 1970s.
Frederick Steiner (February 24, 1923 – June 23, 2011) was an American composer, conductor, orchestrator, film historian and arranger for television, radio and film.
Fred George "Mad Dog" Whittingham (February 4, 1939 – October 27, 2003) was an American football linebacker in the National Football League for the Los Angeles Rams, Philadelphia Eagles, New Orleans Saints, and Dallas Cowboys.
Fred Emmett Woods IV (born 1956) is a Brigham Young University professor of Latter-day Saint Church History and Mormon Doctrine, an author specializing in Mormon migration and the Globalization of Mormonism.
Judge Frederic (Ric) Oddone is serving in the Utah Third District Juvenile Court.
Frederick George Cooke (1 February 1897 – 17 July 1965) was an Australian politician.
Frederick Granger Williams (October 28, 1787 – October 10, 1842) was an early leader of the Latter Day Saint movement, serving in the First Presidency of the Church of the Latter Day Saints from 1833 to 1837.
Frederick Mark Gedicks (born May 17, 1953) is an expert on religion and law, especially the role of religion in public life.
Frederick Samuel Dellenbaugh (1853–1935) was an American explorer.
Frederick W. Penney (aka; Fred Penney or Fred Penny) was born February, 1963.
Free speech zones (also known as First Amendment zones, free speech cages, and protest zones) are areas set aside in public places for the purpose of political protesting.
FreeBYU is an advocacy organization dedicated to changing Brigham Young University (BYU) policies such that students can have an environment of religious and academic freedom.
In the United States, freedom of religion is a constitutionally protected right provided in the religion clauses of the First Amendment.
FreedomWorks is a conservative and libertarian advocacy group based in Washington D.C., United States.
Friction stir processing (FSP) is a method of changing the properties of a metal through intense, localized plastic deformation.
Fui Vakapuna (pronounced foo-ē vac-uh-poo-nǎ; born March 9, 1984) is a former American football fullback.
Fundação Getulio Vargas (Getúlio Vargas Foundation, often abbreviated as FGV or simply GV) is a Brazilian higher education institution founded on December 20, 1944.
Grant Murray Snow (born 1959) is a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Arizona.
George Ottinger Romney (December 12, 1892 – May 3, 1973) was an American football player, coach of football, basketball, and track, and college athletics administrator.
George Richard Bevan (born May 5, 1959) is an American lawyer and judge, who is an associate justice of the Idaho Supreme Court.
Gabriel "Gabe" Reid (born May 28, 1977 in Pago Pago, American Samoa) is a former American football tight end for the Chicago Bears in the National Football League.
Colonel Gail Seymour "Hal" Halvorsen (born October 10, 1920) is a retired officer and command pilot in the United States Air Force.
Gale Sears is an American author specializing in historical fiction.
Game Day Recycling is the idea that having large crowds of people in a small, concentrated space will generate great amounts of trash and products that need to be recycled.
"Gangnam Style" is a single released by South Korean rapper Psy on July 15, 2012.
Garcia v. Google, Inc., 786 F.3d 733 (9th Cir. 2015), is an ongoing dispute that arose when Cindy Lee Garcia sued Google and its video-sharing website, YouTube, to have the controversial film, Innocence of Muslims, taken down from the site.
Garett Jones is an American economist and author.
Garry C. Piiparinen is an American politician and a Republican member of the Wyoming House of Representatives representing District 49 since January 8, 2013.
Garth William Smith (born June 8, 1960) is a pianist/composer/musician accomplished in several styles of music including rock, country, classical and jazz.
Gary W. Bikman (born November 13, 1943) is a Canadian politician who was previously an elected member to the Legislative Assembly of Alberta representing the electoral district of Cardston-Taber-Warner.
Gary C. Cornia is an American professor who was the eighth Dean of the Marriott School of Management at Brigham Young University.
Gary William Chartier (born December 30, 1966) is an American legal scholar and philosopher who is currently Distinguished Professor of Law and Business Ethics and Associate Dean of the Tom and Vi Zapara School of Business at La Sierra University in Riverside, California.
Gary Clifton Cooper (born August 13, 1964) is a former third baseman in Major League Baseball who played with the Houston Astros.
Gary Lewis Crittenden (born 1953) is an American financial manager.
David Gary Crowton (born June 14, 1957) is an American football coach, most recently the offensive coordinator at Southern Utah University.
Gary Richard Herbert (born May 7, 1947) is an American politician serving as the 17th and current Governor of Utah since 2009.
Gary Jerome Coleman (born September 18, 1941) has been a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) since 1992.
Gary L. Browning (born 1940) is an American Russian language academic and was the first mission president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) in Russia, Ukraine, and the Baltic states of Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania.
Gary Lee Price (born May 2, 1955) is an American sculptor.
Gary P. Gillum (born June 12, 1944 in Indianapolis, Indiana) is a librarian-emeritus of Brigham Young University (BYU).
Gary Kelley Radunich (born February 2, 1950), known as Gary Radnich, is a radio and television host in the San Francisco bay area.
Gary Sheide is a former American football quarterback for Brigham Young University.
Gary J. Witherspoon (born 1943) is professor of Native American studies at the University of Washington.
The Gatorade Player of the Year awards are given annually to male and female high-school student-athletes in the United States.
Gayann DeMordaunt is a Republican Idaho State Representative representing District 14 in the B seat since 2016.
Gayle F. McKeachnie (born January 26, 1943) is a Utah Republican politician and was the fifth Lieutenant Governor of Utah from 2003 until 2005.
Gaylord K. Swim (December 17, 1948 – February 5, 2005) was an American businessman.
Göran Svensson (8 March 1959 – 6 October 1995) was a Swedish discus thrower.
Gearld Lewis Wright (February 22, 1933 - July 25, 2002) was an American politician who served as the fifth mayor of West Valley City, Utah from 1994 to 2002.
Gene Wray Dalton (1928–1997) was a professor of organizational behavior at Harvard Business School and later at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Gene C. Schaerr (born 15 April 1957)George Bush: "Appointment of Gene C. Schaerr as Associate Counsel to the President," April 17, 1991.
The Genealogical Society of Utah (GSU), established in 1894, does business as FamilySearch International, which is the genealogical arm of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Genealogy (from γενεαλογία from γενεά, "generation" and λόγος, "knowledge"), also known as family history, is the study of families and the tracing of their lineages and history.
In The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), a general authority is a member of the highest levels of leadership in the church who has administrative and ecclesiastical authority over the church.
General Conference is a gathering of members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), held biannually every April and October at the LDS Conference Center in Salt Lake City, Utah.
Generative anthropology is a field of study based on the theory that the origin of human language was a singular event and that the history of human culture is a genetic or "generative" development stemming from the development of language.
The Book of Mormon, the founding document of the Latter Day Saint movement and one of the four books of scripture of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), is an account of three groups of people.
Geneva Steel was a steel mill located in Vineyard, Utah, United States, founded during World War II to enhance national steel output.
George Andrew Lundberg (born October 3, 1895 in Fairdale, North Dakota; died April 14, 1966 in Seattle, Washington) was an American sociologist.
George Albert Smith Sr. (April 4, 1870 – April 4, 1951) was an American religious leader who served as the eighth president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
George Armstrong Custer (December 5, 1839 – June 25, 1876) was a United States Army officer and cavalry commander in the American Civil War and the American Indian Wars.
George Browning Handley is a professor of humanities at Brigham Young University (BYU) who has often written on issues related to environmentalism.
George Donald Durrant (born October 20, 1931) is a prominent member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
George Edward Anderson (October 28, 1860 – May 9, 1928) was an early American photographer known for his portraiture and documentary photographs of early Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints historical sites and Utah settlements.
George Franklin Richards (February 23, 1861 – August 8, 1950) was a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from April 9, 1906 until his death.
George Henry Brimhall (December 9, 1852 – July 29, 1932) was President of Brigham Young University from 1904 to 1921.
George Ivins Cannon (March 9, 1920 – August 4, 2009) was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1986 to 1991.
George Clay Landrith III (born October 27, 1960) is the President of the Frontiers of Freedom Institute, a position he has held since 1998.
George Lorenzo Ingram Zundel (Brigham City, Utah, December 23, 1885 – March 10, 1950) was an American mycologist, phycologist, and plant pathologist.
George Peter Hammond (September 19, 1896 – December 3, 1993) was an American professor of Latin American studies.
George Patrick Lee (March 23, 1943 – July 28, 2010) was the first Native American to become a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
George Quayle Cannon (January 11, 1827 – April 12, 1901) was an early member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), and served in the First Presidency under four successive presidents of the church: Brigham Young, John Taylor, Wilford Woodruff, and Lorenzo Snow.
George Richard Hill Jr. (April 10, 1884 – 3 August 1971) was an American educational administrator and was the seventh general superintendent of the Sunday School organization of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1949 to 1966.
George Richard Hill III (November 24, 1921 – April 22, 2001) was an American chemist and a world authority on coal.
The George S. and Dolores Dore Eccles Foundation is a non-profit foundation located in Salt Lake City, Utah that gives grants for projects and programs throughout Utah in the following areas: arts and culture, community, education, health care, and preservation and conservation.
George Smith Ballif (June 4, 1894 – October 31, 1977) was an early LDS Church missionary in France.
George Samuel Romney (November 12, 1874 – December 19, 1935) was the president of Ricks Academy at the end of the First World War.
George E. Stoddard (January 7, 1917 – March 30, 2009) was a real estate financier who pioneered the use of the sale-and-leaseback transaction.
George Alexander Sutherland (March 25, 1862 – July 18, 1942) was an English-born U.S. jurist and politician.
George W. Huber is the Harvey Spangler Professor of Chemical Engineering at the University of Wisconsin- Madison.
George Wallace Jones (April 12, 1804 – July 22, 1896), a frontiersman, entrepreneur, attorney, and judge, was among the first two United States Senators to represent the state of Iowa after it was admitted to the Union in 1846.
George Wendell Pace (born 1929) was an American professor of religion at Brigham Young University (BYU) in Provo, Utah.
George Wilcken Romney (July 8, 1907 – July 26, 1995) was an American businessman and Republican Party politician.
George Washington Carver (1860sThe Notable Names Database states around 1860 citing a census report from 1870: "1864 is frequently cited as his birth year, but in the 1870 census form filed by Moses and Susan Carver he is listed as being ten years old.", NNDB. – January 5, 1943), was an American botanist and inventor.
During his time in office, President Gerald Ford made one appointment to the Supreme Court of the United States.
Gerald William Haslam (born March 18, 1937) is an author who has focused on rural and small towns in California's Great Central Valley including its poor and working class people of all colors.
Gerrit de Jong Jr. (28 March 1892, Amsterdam – 26 September 1978, Provo, Utah) was the first dean of the College of Fine Arts at Brigham Young University.
Gerrit Walter Gong (born December 23, 1953) is a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Gerry McNamara (born August 28, 1983) is a retired American basketball player and current assistant coach of the Syracuse University men's basketball team.
Get the Fire: Young Mormon Missionaries Abroad is a United States PBS-sponsored documentary, by the independent filmmaker Nancy du Plessis.
Ghaleb A. Husseini is the Associate Dean of Graduate Affairs and Research and a chemical-engineering professor in the College of Engineering at the American University of Sharjah (AUS).
Gibson Kirk Arnold (born October 19, 1968) is an American college basketball player and coach.
Gies College of Business is the business school at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
Stanley Gifford Nielsen (born October 25, 1954) is a former American football quarterback who played professionally for the Houston Oilers of the National Football League (NFL).
Gilbert Belnap (December 22, 1821 - February 26, 1899) was a Mormon pioneer, LDS Church leader, and an early colonizer of Ogden, Utah, Fort Lemhi, Idaho and Hooper, Utah.
Gilbert Woodrow Scharffs (June 27, 1930 - February 26, 2015) was a Latter-day Saint religious educator and author.
The Gina Bachauer International Piano Competition is based in Salt Lake City, Utah and is the second largest piano competition in the United States.
Ginger Costa-Jackson (born 10 September 1986, and named Ginger Emilia Jackson) is an Italian-American operatic mezzo-soprano and perennial artist with the Metropolitan Opera since entering its Lindemann Young Artist Development Program in 2007.
Giorgio Tozzi (January 8, 1923 – May 30, 2011) was an American operatic bass.
Glen Kozlowski (born December 31, 1962 in Honolulu, Hawaii) is a former professional American football player who played wide receiver for six seasons for the Chicago Bears.
Glen Milton Leonard (born 1938) is an American historian specializing in Mormon history.
Glen Nelson is an American poet, librettist, publisher, writer, and a ghostwriter of several New York Times nonfiction bestsellers.
Glen Weston Titensor (born February 21, 1958) is a former American football offensive lineman in the National Football League for the Dallas Cowboys.
Glen Tuckett (born 1927) was the coach of the Brigham Young University (BYU) baseball team from 1959 to 1976 and then BYU athletic director from 1976 to 1994.
Glenn Lee Beck (born February 10, 1964) is an American conservative political commentator, radio host and television producer.
The Glenn Davis Award is given annually since 1987 by the Los Angeles Times to the best high school football player in the Los Angeles area.
Glenn Kimber is an American author and educator.
Glenn Leroy Pace (–) was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1985 until his death.
Glenn E. Nielson (May 26, 1903 – October 19, 1998) was the founder of Husky Refining Company, now Husky Energy.
Glenn Potter (born c. 1938) is a former college basketball coach, who succeeded Stan Watts at Brigham Young University in 1972.
Glens Falls is a city in Warren County, New York, United States and is the central city of the Glens Falls Metropolitan Statistical Area.
Gloria Joan Skurzynski (born July 6, 1930) is an American writer of books for young people, including both fiction and non-fiction.
GMS (Groundwater Modeling System) is water modeling application for building and simulating groundwater models.
Go-GURT, also known as Yoplait Tubes in Canada and as Frubes in the United Kingdom, is an American brand of low-fat yogurt for children.
In orthodox Mormonism, the term God generally refers to the biblical God the Father, whom Mormons sometimes call Elohim, and the term Godhead refers to a council of three distinct divine persons consisting of God the Father, Jesus (his firstborn Son, whom Mormons sometimes call Jehovah), and the Holy Ghost (Holy Spirit).
According to Latter Day Saint belief, the golden plates (also called the gold plates or in some 19th-century literature, the golden bible) are the source from which Joseph Smith said he translated the Book of Mormon, a sacred text of the faith.
John Golden Richards (born December 31, 1950) is a former professional American football wide receiver in the National Football League for the Dallas Cowboys and Chicago Bears.
Gonzalo Rojas Pizarro (December 20, 1916 – April 25, 2011) was a Chilean poet.
Gordon A. Madsen is a former state legislator and assistant attorney general in Utah.
Gordon Bitner Hinckley (June 23, 1910 – January 27, 2008) was an American religious leader and author who served as the 15th President of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from March 12, 1995, until his death.
The Gordon B. Hinckley Alumni and Visitors Center is a three-story building which houses alumni association offices on the Brigham Young University (BYU) campus in Provo, Utah.
Gordon Eakin is an American college softball coach and the current head coach of the BYU Cougars softball team.
Gordon Carr Gravelle (born June 12, 1949) is a former American football offensive tackle in the National Football League.
Gordon Harold Smith (born May 25, 1952) is an American politician, a former United States Senator and businessman from the state of Oregon.
Gordon Lynn Hudson (born June 22, 1962) is a former American college and professional football player who was a tight end in the National Football League (NFL) for three seasons during the 1980s.
Alexander Gordon Jump (April 1, 1932 – September 22, 2003) was an American actor best known as the clueless radio station manager Arthur "Big Guy" Carlson in the TV series WKRP in Cincinnati and the incompetent "Chief of Police Tinkler" in the sitcom Soap.
The Gospel of Judas is a Gnostic gospel whose content consists of conversations between Jesus and Judas Iscariot.
The Gospel Reflector was the first independent Mormon periodical.
Granite High School was a public high school located at 3305 South 500 East in South Salt Lake, Utah.
Grant Hart Palmer (August 17, 1940 – September 25, 2017) was an American educator best known for his controversial work, An Insider's View of Mormon Origins, which ostensibly led to his disfellowshipment in 2004 from The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Grant Hardy is professor of history and religious studies and director of the humanities program at the University of North Carolina at Asheville.
Grant Roy Hunter (born November 9, 1967) is a Canadian politician who was elected in the Alberta general election, 2015 to the Legislative Assembly of Alberta representing the electoral district of Cardston-Taber-Warner.
Grant McDonald Wilson (May 24, 1931 – September 10, 2012) was an American thermodynamicist.
Ulysses Grant Speed (January 6, 1930 – October 1, 2011) was a western sculptor based in Lindon in Utah County, near Provo.
Grant Revon Underwood is a historian of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) and a professor at Brigham Young University (BYU).
TCL Chinese Theatre is a movie palace on the historic Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6925 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood, California, United States.
In Protestant Christianity, the Great Apostasy is the perceived fallen state of traditional Christianity, especially the Catholic Church, because they claim it allowed traditional Greco-Roman culture (i.e.Greco-Roman mysteries, deities of solar monism such as Mithras and Sol Invictus, pagan festivals and Mithraic sun worship and idol worship) into the church.
The Great Salt Lake, located in the northern part of the U.S. state of Utah, is the largest salt water lake in the Western Hemisphere, and the eighth-largest terminal lake in the world.
The Greater Western Library Alliance (GWLA) is a library consortium of 38 research libraries located across the United States.
"Green" Flake (January 6, 1828 – October 20, 1903) became one of the first African-American members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, and was one of the first of three African-Americans to enter the Salt Lake Valley on July 22, 1847.
Greg J. Curtis (born October 18, 1960) is a Lobbyist and Attorney from Utah.
Gregory H. Hughes is an American politician and a Republican member of the Utah House of Representatives representing District 51 since January 1, 2003.
Gregory Fuller "Greg" Kite (born August 5, 1961) is an American retired professional basketball player.
Greg McKeown (born in London, England, in 1977) is a public speaker, leadership and business consultant, and author.
Gregory Knowles "Greg" Melchin (born December 14, 1953) is a politician and accountant who formerly served as a member of the Legislative Assembly of Alberta and Cabinet Minister in the Alberta government.
Gregory Peterson (born February 18, 1960) is a Canadian former gridiron football player who played in the Canadian Football League (CFL) for nine years.
Gregory McIntosh "Greg" Robinson (born October 9, 1951) is an American football coach and former player.
Greg Schorp is a former tight end for Texas A&M University who went on to play professionally for the NFL's Dallas Cowboys, Seattle Seahawks, and Jacksonville Jaguars.
Greg Beck Whiteley (born November 11, 1969) is an American film director, producer, and writer, known for New York Doll (2005), Resolved (2007), Mitt (2014), and Most Likely to Succeed (2015).
Gregg Hale (born January 29 in Idaho Falls) is an American musician, record producer, and recording engineer best known for playing guitar for multi-platinum British band Spiritualized, his work as an A&R Rep, and his recording work with the Fox Soccer Channel, The Glenn Beck Program, Disney, KONAMI, and Guitar Hero.
Gregory Clark (born 1950 in Provo, Utah) is an American scholar and teacher working in rhetorical studies and American cultural criticism.
Gregory John Newell (born August 30, 1949 in Geneseo, Illinois) currently serves as the President of International Commerce Development Corporation (1993–present).
Grenville Mellen Dodge (April 12, 1831 – January 3, 1916) was a Union army officer on the frontier and pioneering figure in military intelligence during the Civil War, who served as Ulysses S. Grant's intelligence Chief in the Western Theater.
Guard Wayne Young (born June 3, 1977 in State College, Pennsylvania) is a retired American gymnast.
Brown–Stroud Field is a baseball venue in Natchitoches, Louisiana, United States.
Harold David Burton (born April 25, 1938) was the thirteenth Presiding Bishop of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1995 to 2012.
Harry Donl Peterson (February 17, 1930 – March 21, 1994) was a religion professor at Brigham Young University (BYU) who primarily studied topics related to the Book of Mormon and Pearl of Great Price.
Hans Verlan Andersen (November 6, 1914 – July 16, 1992) was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) and a professor at Brigham Young University (BYU).
Hacienda Heights is an unincorporated suburban community and census-designated place in Los Angeles County, California, United States.
The haka is a traditional Māori dance form.
Although the haka is a traditional dance form of the Māori of New Zealand, the use of a haka by the All Blacks rugby team before matches has made it familiar worldwide, and various haka have been adopted by sports teams outside New Zealand, in large part by American football teams in the United States.
Harold W. "Hal" Kopp (January 19, 1909 – May 11, 1998) was an American football coach.
Hal Dwane Mitchell (August 11, 1930 – November 27, 1993) was a professional American football offensive tackle in the National Football League (NFL) for the New York Giants.
Hal Clay Mumme (born March 29, 1952) is an American football coach and former player.
Halestorm Entertainment is a film production and distribution company based in Orem, Utah.
Etuini Haloti Ngata (born January 21, 1984) is an American football defensive tackle for the Philadelphia Eagles of the National Football League (NFL).
The Hamilton New Zealand Temple (formerly the New Zealand Temple) is the 13th constructed and 11th operating temple of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Hana Majaj (هناء مجاج; born September 14, 1982) is a Jordanian former swimmer, who specialized in butterfly events.
Hannah Clayson Smith is an American lawyer who is a senior fellow at the Becket Fund for Religious Liberty.
Hanover Township is a township in Morris County, New Jersey, United States.
Hanson Weightman Baldwin (March 22, 1903 – November 13, 1991) was the long-time military editor of the New York Times.
Harland Ah You (born February 26, 1972) is a former gridiron football defensive lineman who played 10 games with the Calgary Stampeders of the Canadian Football League in 1998.
Harold Arundel Lafount (January 5, 1880 – October 21, 1952) was an American businessman who served on the Federal Radio Commission from 1927 to 1934.
Harold Bingham Lee (March 28, 1899 – December 26, 1973) was an American religious leader and educator who served as the 11th president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from July 1972 until his death in December 1973.
The Harold B. Lee Library (HBLL) is the main academic library of Brigham Young University (BYU) located in Provo, Utah.
Harold Gordon Hillam (September 1, 1934 – March 27, 2012) was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1990 until his death.
Harold I. Hansen (1914-1992) was a major theatre professor at Brigham Young University (BYU) and the director of the Hill Cumorah Pageant from 1937-1977, excluding the years during World War II in which it was not held.
Harold Martin Koenig (born February 28, 1940) was a vice admiral in the United States Navy.
Henry George "Dobe" Carey Jr. (May 16, 1921 – December 27, 2012), known as Harry Carey Jr., was an American actor.
Harry Mason Reid (born December 2, 1939) is a retired American politician who served as a United States Senator from Nevada from 1987 to 2017.
Hartt Partridge Wixom (born 26 April 1933) is a retired American writer who specialized in the topics of hunting, fishing, wildlife and environmental protection, and Latter-Day Saints (LDS) history.
Harvey Fletcher (September 11, 1884 – July 23, 1981) was an American physicist.
Harvey H. Cluff (1836–1916) was a business, civic and educational leader in late-19th-century Provo, Utah.
Harvey Harlow Nininger (January 17, 1887 – March 1, 1986) was an American meteoriticist and educator, and although he was self-taught, he revived interest in scientific study of meteorites in the 1930s and assembled the largest personal collection of meteorites up to that time.
Harvey L. Taylor was an American educator and educational administrator.
Harvey Unga (born January 18, 1987) is a former American football fullback.
The Haun's Mill Massacre (also Hawn's Mill Massacre) was an event in the history of the Latter Day Saint movement.
Heath Martin Schroyer (born March 15, 1972) is an American college basketball coach, currently the head coach at McNeese State.
Heather Albert (married name Heather Albert-Hall, born May 27, 1968) is an American professional bicycle racer.
Heather B. Armstrong (née Hamilton, born July 19, 1975) is an American blogger who resides in Salt Lake City, Utah.
Heather Ludloff (born June 11, 1961) is an American former professional tennis player.
In Mormonism, Heavenly Mother or the Mother in Heaven is the mother of human spirits and the wife of God the Father.
Heber Jeddy Grant (November 22, 1856 – May 14, 1945) was an American religious leader who served as the seventh president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Heber Robert McBride (May 13, 1843 – 1925) was an autobiographer who immigrated to the United States from England in 1856 at the age of thirteen.
Hebron Fangupo (born July 19, 1985) is an American football nose tackle who is currently a free agent.
Heidi Mendez is a Spanish actress and TV personality, who has also worked as a theatre director.
According to the Book of Mormon, Helaman was a Nephite prophet and soldier who lived around the 1st century BC.
Helaman Rolfe Pratt Ferguson (born 1940 in Salt Lake City, Utah) is an American sculptor and a digital artist, specifically an algorist.
Helen Berry Andelin (May 22, 1920 – June 7, 2009) was the founder of the Fascinating Womanhood Movement, beginning with the women's marriage classes she taught in the early 1960s.
Helen Foster Snow (September 21, 1907 – January 11, 1997) was an American journalist who reported from China in the 1930s under the name Nym Wales on the developing Chinese Civil War, the Korean independence movement and the Second Sino-Japanese War.
Helen Mar Kimball (August 22, 1828 – November 13, 1896) was one of several plural wives of Joseph Smith, founder of the Latter Day Saint movement.
Helen Whitney is an American producer, director and writer of documentaries and feature films that have aired on PBS, HBO, ABC and NBC.
Hellmuth von Mücke (1881–1957) was an Officer of the Kaiserliche Marine, the navy of the German Empire, in the early 20th Century and World War I.
Helmuth Günther Guddat Hübener (8 January 1925 – 27 October 1942), was the youngest opponent of the Third Reich to be sentenced to death by the infamous Special People's Court (Volksgerichtshof) and executed.
Henotheism is the worship of a single god while not denying the existence or possible existence of other deities.
Henriette Renié (18 September 1875 – 1 March 1956) was a French harpist and composer who is known for her many original compositions and transcriptions, as well as codifying a method for harp that is still used today.
Henry Aldous Dixon (June 29, 1890 – January 22, 1967) was a U.S. Representative from Utah and the president of first Weber College and later Utah State Agricultural College.
Henry Baxter (September 8, 1821 – December 30, 1873) was a general in the Union Army during the American Civil War.
Henry Dixon Taylor (November 22, 1903 – February 24, 1987) was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1958 until his death.
Henry Eyring (February 20, 1901 – December 26, 1981) was a Mexican-born American theoretical chemist whose primary contribution was in the study of chemical reaction rates and intermediates.
Henry Carlos Ferdinand Eyring (March 9, 1835 – February 10, 1902) was a prominent mid-level leader of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) in the United States and Mexico during the 19th and early-20th centuries.
Henry Hooper Blood (October 1, 1872June 19, 1942) was a prominent businessman and the seventh Governor of the state of Utah.
Henry Johnson Eyring (born September 19, 1963) is an American academic administrator, author, and businessman.
Henry Lavendar Adolphus Culmer' (sometimes referred to as Harry Culmer or Henry L. A. Culmer) was a painter/scientist, illustrator, and educator.
Henry Peacham (1546–1634), sometimes called Henry Peacham the Elder, was an English curate, best known for his treatise on rhetoric entitled The Garden of Eloquence, first published in 1577.
Henry Strong Huntington Jr. (1882-1981), was a Presbyterian minister who advocated the healthful advantages nudism.
Henry S. Kesler (April 24, 1907 – May 15, 1997) was an American assistant director, second unit director, and director on over 240 films and television programs.
Heritage Makers is a party-plan direct selling company—similar to Pampered Chef or Tupperware—that sells personalized published Storybooks.
Herman Melville (August 1, 1819 – September 28, 1891) was an American novelist, short story writer, and poet of the American Renaissance period.
This is a comparative religion article which outlines the similarities and interactions between Hermeticism (or Hermetism) and other religions or philosophies.
Hesperosaurus (meaning "western lizard", from Classical Greek ἕσπερος/hesperos "western" and σαυρος/sauros "lizard") is a herbivorous stegosaurian dinosaur from the Kimmeridgian epoch of the Jurassic period, approximately 156 million years ago.
Hesperus Mountain is the highest summit of the La Plata Mountains range of the Rocky Mountains of North America.
Highland High School is a high school in Salt Lake City, in the U.S. state of Utah, that opened in 1956 and has a student body of 1,546.
Highland is a city in Utah County, Utah, United States.
Hilary Weeks (née, Novakovich; born March 7, 1970) is an American Christian musician and Mormon singer, who primarily plays a worship and gospel music version of Christian country and Christian pop.
Hilliard Davidson High School is a public high school in the Hilliard City School District in Hilliard, Ohio, a suburb of Columbus, Ohio.
Hillside letters or mountain monograms are a form of geoglyph (more specifically hill figures) common in the American West, consisting of large single letters, abbreviations, or messages emblazoned on hillsides, typically created and maintained by schools or towns.
Hiram B. Clawson (November 7, 1826 – March 29, 1912) was a Latter-day Saint businessman and Church leader in the 19th and early 20th centuries.
The question of the historical authenticity of the Book of Mormon has long been a source of contention between most members of the Latter Day Saint movement and non-members.
The history of Brigham Young University begins in 1875, when the school was called Brigham Young Academy.
The history of Portugal can be traced from circa 400,000 years ago, when the region of present-day Portugal was inhabited by Homo heidelbergensis.
The Big 12 Conference is a ten-school collegiate athletic conference headquartered in Irving, Texas.
The history of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) is typically divided into three broad time periods.
A virtual learning environment (VLE) is a system that creates an environment designed to facilitate teachers' management of educational courses for their students, especially a system using computer hardware and software, which involves distance learning.
Holly Parkinson-Hasler (born February 10, 1979) is a former professional tennis player from the United States.
The Holy War is an American college football rivalry game played by the University of Utah Utes and Brigham Young University Cougars.
Home economics, domestic science or home science is a field of study that deals with home and economics.
The law of chastity of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) states that "sexual relations are proper only between a man and a woman who are legally and lawfully wedded as husband and wife." In principle, this commandment forbids all same-sex sexual behavior (whether intra-marriage or extramarital).
Horace Hall Cummings (June 12, 1858 – August 1, 1937) was an American educator and a leader in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Horace Secrist (October 9, 1881 – March 5, 1943) was an American statistician and economist, a professor and the director of the Bureau of Economic Research at Northwestern University.
How Rare a Possession is a 64-minute film produced by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Howard A. Stephenson (born November 7, 1950) is a Utah politician representing the State's 11th senate district in Salt Lake County including Draper.
Howard L. Biddulph is a Canadian political scientist whose work focused on the government of the Soviet Union.
Howard Curtis Nielson (born September 12, 1924) is a U.S. Republican politician.
Howard Curtis Nielson Jr. (born 1968) is a Washington, D.C. lawyer.
Howard Winchester Hawks (May 30, 1896December 26, 1977) was an American film director, producer and screenwriter of the classic Hollywood era.
John Howard Jones (born 23 February 1955) is a British singer, musician and songwriter.
Howard Lund Judd (December 28, 1935 – July 19, 2007) was an American physician and medical researcher.
Howard Lyon is an artist whose work has appeared in role-playing games.
Howard M. Bahr has been a professor of Sociology at Brigham Young University (BYU) since 1973 and was director of field research for the Middletown IV study in 1999.
Howard Roscoe Driggs (August 8, 1873 – February 17, 1963) was an English professor at the University of Utah and New York University.
Howard Rusk Long (July 30, 1906 – August 30, 1988) was an American journalist and author.
Howard Stevenson McDonald (July 18, 1894 – October 25, 1986) was President of Brigham Young University (BYU), Los Angeles State College (now known as California State University, Los Angeles), San Fernando State College (now known as California State University, Northridge), and Los Angeles City College.
Howard Coombs Stutz (1918–2010) was a geneticist and professor at Brigham Young University.
Howard V. Tayler (born February 29, 1968, in Florida) is the award-winning creator of the webcomic Schlock Mercenary.
Howard William Hunter (November 14, 1907 – March 3, 1995) was an American lawyer and was the 14th president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1994 to 1995.
The Howard W. Hunter Law Library is the library of the J. Reuben Clark Law School at Brigham Young University (BYU), Provo, Utah.
Hubert Walter (– 13 July 1205) was an influential royal adviser in the late twelfth and early thirteenth centuries in the positions of Chief Justiciar of England, Archbishop of Canterbury, and Lord Chancellor.
Hugh Brown Brown (October 24, 1883 – December 2, 1975) was an attorney, educator, author and leader in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Cha Hyung-Jin (Hangul: 차형진), better known in America as Hugh Cha (Hangul: 휴차), is a Korean American actor, singer, and dancer.
Hugh Donald McCutcheon (born 13 October 1969), a native of Christchurch, New Zealand, is the former head coach of the US men's national volleyball team, the former head coach of the US women's national volleyball team, and the current head coach of the University of Minnesota's women's volleyball team.
Hugh Winder Nibley (March 27, 1910 – February 24, 2005) was an American scholar and Mormon apologist who was a professor at Brigham Young University (BYU) for nearly 50 years.
Hugo Wilhelm Friedhofer (May 3, 1901May 17, 1981) was an American composer best known for his motion picture scores.
The Hula Bowl was an independently administered post-season invitational college football game held annually in Hawaii from 1947 to 2008, usually in January.
A hybrid-propellant rocket is a rocket with a rocket motor which uses rocket propellants in two different phases.
Hypophora, also referred to as anthypophora or antipophora, is a figure of speech in which the speaker poses a question and then answers the question.
Hyrum Gibbs Smith (July 8, 1879 – February 4, 1932) was Presiding Patriarch of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1912 until his death.
Hyrum Mack Smith (March 21, 1872 – January 23, 1918) was a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Hyrum Smith (February 9, 1800 – June 27, 1844) was an American religious leader in the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, the original church of the Latter Day Saint movement.
Iba Der Thiam, also known as I. D. Thiam (born 26 February 1937 (1977), page 1,339.), is a Senegalese writer, historian, and politician.
The IBM 7030, also known as Stretch, was IBM's first transistorized supercomputer.
Ida Maline Smoot Dusenberry (May 5, 1873 – April 25, 1955) was a Utah educator and a leader in the Relief Society of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
Idaho is a state in the northwestern region of the United States.
The Idaho Supreme Court is the state supreme court of Idaho and is composed of the chief justice and four associate justices.
Idrimi was the king of Alalakh in the 15th century BC (c. 1460–1400 BC).
Ignacio M. Garcia (born 1950) is a Mexican American author and educator.
Igor Gruppman (born July 4, 1956) is an Ukrainian violinist and conductor.
Ilaisia Tuiaki (born December 6, 1978) is an American football coach who is the defensive coordinator at Brigham Young University (BYU).
The Illustrated Police News (ca. 1860–1904) or the Police News was a weekly periodical published in Boston, Massachusetts.
Imagine Dragons is an American rock band from Las Vegas, Nevada, consisting of lead vocalist Dan Reynolds, lead guitarist Wayne Sermon, bassist Ben McKee, and drummer Daniel Platzman.
Imagine Island is a children's television program designed to teach English as a second language (ESL) to younger children.
The Immigrant Ancestors Project, sponsored by the Center for Family History and Genealogy at Brigham Young University, uses emigration registers and other documents to locate information about the birthplaces of immigrants to the United States and other countries.
The Improvement Era (often shortened to The Era) was an official magazine of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) between 1897 and 1970.
In the Company of Men is a 1997 Canadian/American black comedy written and directed by Neil LaBute and starring Aaron Eckhart, Matt Malloy, and Stacy Edwards.
This is an index of articles about The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
The following is an alphabetical list of articles related to the U.S. state of Utah.