Cover of: Mormon Pioneer Trail, The | Stanley Kimball

Mormon Pioneer Trail, The

  • 46 Pages
  • 0.49 MB
  • English
Gibbs Smith, Publisher
Mormons (Church of Latter Day Saints), Religion & Beliefs, Religion, Architecture, REL, REL046000, Criticism, United States - 19th Century, History / United States / 19th Century, Guidebooks, Purchasing, Shopping, United States, Christianity - Mormonism, Christianity - Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saomts (Mo
The Physical Object
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8127380M
ISBN 100879052635
ISBN 139780879052638

The Mormon Trail Cookbook: Endeavors, Struggles & Cooking Traditions of the Mormon Pioneers. Plastic Comb – January 1, by Cathy Foster Dawn Feely (Author) out of 5 stars 5 ratings.

See all formats and editions. Hide other formats and editions/5(5). The Mormon Pioneer Trail, – By Stanley B. Kimball.

Details Mormon Pioneer Trail, The PDF

Across Iowa, The beginning of the great trek west really commenced 1 March on the frozen banks of Sugar Creek in Lee County, Iowa, seven miles west of the Mississippi River. On that day approximately three thousand men, women, and children in about five hundred wagons.

Mormon Trail: Voyage of Discovery: The Story Behind the Scenery Paperback – December 1, by Stanley B. and Violet l (Author), Mary L. Van Camp (Author), Gary Ladd (Photographer), K.C. DenDooven (Designer) & 1 more/5(5). The 2 sources of information for this blog are: the National Park Service’s Mormon Pioneer National Historic Trail brochure and Brigham Young Pioneer Prophet, a book by John Turner.

In the 21st century a lot more information about the Mormons and Brigham Young became available, and the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints gave more access to “church-controlled.

The stories are all short ( pages) and written in first person from the young pioneers that experienced life on the trail to Utah. It wasn't white-washed or edited to be faith promoting.

There were a wide range of stories, from light-hearted to heart-breaking, but all were enlightening for me about what that time period was really like/5. The Mormon Pioneer Trail. Information courtesy of the Douglas-Sarpy Counties [NE] Mormon Trails Assoc. On Februthe first Mormons left Nauvoo, Illinois and headed west on what has become known as the Mormon Trail.

After stopping for the winter of at Winter Quarters (now Omaha, Nebraska), they traveled on to what is now Salt. An American Exodus. Explore the Mormon Pioneer National Historic Trail across five states to see the 1,mile route traveled by Mormons who fled Nauvoo, Illinois, to the Great Salt Lake Valley in Learn about important points along the Mormon Trail through place descriptions, maps, and journal entries from pioneers who experienced the journey.

Mormon Handcart Historic Sites. Explore three places that have been made sacred by the faith The book determination of Mormon pioneers, the charity of their rescuers, and God’s watchful care for all. He organized and led the Mormon pioneers across the plains from Winter Quarters, Nebraska, into the Rocky Mountains to the valley of the Great Salt Lake.

The Utah Education Network in partnership with Utah State Board of Education (USBE) and Higher Ed Utah. A Brief History The story of the Mormon Trail is rooted in the beginnings of a unique American religion. Inyear-old Joseph Smith announced that he had unearthed a set of golden plates, inscribed with the tenants of God’s true church.

(Parley's Canyon) The Mormon Pioneer Trail climbs from near Little Dell Reservoir up to Big Mountain Pass, following the path blazed by the Donner Party and followed by the Mormon pioneers. This trail is quite smooth, but gets a bit steeper as it climbs the switchbacks to the pass.

It's easy-intermediate technical, but pretty strenuous aerobic. Perseverance and tenacity were the essence of the Mormon pioneer woman. Rain or shine, twice each day she started her campfire and baked, cooked, roasted and broiled enough food to satisfy whomever was under her care.

During the years on the Mormon Trail, the cooks managed to feed their people on little more than the bare necessities. The Mormon Pioneer Trail. By Christopher Light, J 1. The Mormon Pioneer Trail Marker. Inscription. Fleeing heated religious and political hostility and persecution, many members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (widely known as Mormons) abruptly fled their homes in Nauvoo, Illinois in February Mormon Trail, in U.S.

history, the route taken by Mormons from Nauvoo, Illinois, to the Great Salt Lake in what would become the state of Utah.

After Mormon leader Joseph Smith was murdered by a mob inchurch members realized that their settlement at Nauvoo was becoming increasingly untenable. Smith’s successor, Brigham Young, proposed a 1,mile (2,km) exodus to the west. This paper considers these questions using data about those pioneers who crossed the plains from east to west 1 between the years and 2 There has been a variety of published work on mortality among pioneers, including historical reports, newspaper articles, public television documentaries, and special-­interest publications 3 in the.

Mormon Trail Map Information. The Mormon Trail or the Mormon Pioneer Trail is the 1, mile route that members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints traveled from to Today the Mormon Trail is a part of the U.S.

National Trails System, called the Mormon Pioneer National Historic Trail. There are many good visitors' guides to the Mormon Pioneer National Historic Trail.

Some encompass all of Mormon history, some follow just the pioneer trail from Nauvoo to Salt Lake City, and yet others focus on individual segments of the trail to Utah. Here are a few to try: Berrett, LaMar C., gen.

Sacred Places: A Comprehensive Guide to Early LDS Historical Sites. 6 vol. (state by state) Salt Lake City: Deseret Book. About the Book The story of the Mormon exodus from Nauvoo to a new mountain home “far away in the west” still stirs the imagination of writers, artists, historians, and musicians.

Letters, diaries and other manuscript sources continue to be discovered that recount this stirring chapter in Mormon history. The trail from Nauvoo, Illinois, to the Great Salt Lake Valley was approximately 1, miles long and would ultimately l Mormon pioneers to the West.

Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Elaine Landau.

Description Mormon Pioneer Trail, The FB2

Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number: # United States--Mormon Pioneer National Historic Trail.\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n schema. The book contains landscapes along the Mormon Trail with comments by a Pioneer at the location of the painting.

It is interesting to read the thoughts of people that were actually there. Two of the comments were from Patty Sessions. During that time, thousands of Mormon emigrants used many trails and trail variants to reach Utah.

This study emphasizes the 'Pioneer Route' or 'Brigham Young Route' of The sections on Mormon beliefs and motivations for going west have been omitted. Interested persons can find. Utah State Archives. Book of the Pioneers Questionnaires - Digital Images.

Some Mormon Trail pioneers also settled in Idaho, Arizona, Nevada, or California. Local histories and biographies from those places may also include some pioneers to travelled the Mormon Trail. While the majority of the more t Mormon immigrants (up to the coming of the railroad in ), the `49ers, Johnston's Army, and the Pony Express followed the pioneers of into the Great Salt Lake Valley, the Mormon Trail was not the only route through the Wasatch Range.

By Parley P. Pratt had opened his "Golden Pass Road.". With maps, illustrations, bibliography and index, this work is a major contribution to the history of overland migration, the LDS church, and the wider West.

The book provides insight into the impressions of a devout European immigrant of the great American West. An appendix containing biographical data on Mormon pioneers is included.

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MORMON PIONEERING JOURNEYS: A SELECTED BIBLIOGRAPHICAL GUIDE TO THE NINETEENTH-CENTURY EXPERIENCE. The Mormon Trail: Bibliographies, Atlases, and Guides to Ocean and Overland Travel. Allen, James B. and Glen M. Leonard. The Story of the Latter-day Saints 2nd ed. (Salt Lake City: Deseret Book, ).

This story picks up the trail in Garden Grove and continues on backcountry roads across Iowa to Winter Quarters, Nebraska, where Mormon pioneers spent the winter of into   This trail runs from the Jeremy Ranch side at Mormon Flats at the bottom, up to the ridge where the Great Western Trail (GWT) crosses at the top.

The east side of Mormon Pioneer (MoPi) or the "Original Trail" is best ridden descending from the top of Big Mountain Summit towards Jeremy Ranch. It is just over 4 miles of flowy single-track weaving through serious rock gardens. It is a page-turner, a wonderful read, historical and educational.

The Mormon Trail is the 1,mile route that members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints traveled from to Today, it is part of the U.S. National Trails System, known as the Mormon Pioneer National Historic Trail/5(9).

Scott C. Esplin, “'Lest Thou Forget': Memorializing and Marking the Mormon Pioneer Trail,” in Far Away in the West: Reflections on the Mormon Pioneer Trail, edited by Scott C.

Esplin, Richard E. Bennett, Susan Easton Black, and Craig K. Manscill (Provo, UT: Religious Studies Center; Salt Lake City: Deseret Book, ), –.

Death and Hardship on the Mormon Trail. All along the Mormon trail, and during the years that the pioneers traversed this great trek west, hundreds of Saints of all ages, especially the young and elderly, died from hunger, cold, sickness, disease, and exhaustion.

1 Countless stories have been told and recorded of the trials and tribulations of the Mormon pioneers. The Mormon Pioneer National Historic Trail is the 1,mile stretch the Mormon pioneers first crossed in from Nauvoo, Illinois, to the .The purpose of the symposium was to “identify, mark, map, and celebrate the historic Mormon Pioneer Trail in southern Iowa.” Interestingly, participants included both Mormon and non-Mormon scholars and experienced as well as novice historians, including eighth-grade students.