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Title Volume 31, Number 4, Winter 1998
Subject Periodicals; Mormons; Religious thought; Philosophy and religion
Description Independent national quarterly established to express Mormon culture and examine the relevance of religion to secular life. It is edited by Mormons who wish to bring their faith into dialogue with human experience as a whole and to foster artistic and scholarly achievement based on their cultural heritage. The journal encourages a variety of viewpoints; although every effort is made to insure accurate scholarship and responsible judgment, the views expressed are those of the individual authors and are not necessarily those of the Mormon Church or of the editors.
Website http://dialoguejournal.com
Publisher Dialogue Foundation, P.O. Box 658, Salt Lake City, Utah 84110-0658
Scanning Vendor Backstage Library Works - 1180 S. 800 E. Orem, UT 84097
Contributors Bradley, Martha Sonntag ; Roberts, Allen Dale
Date 1998
Type Text
Digitization Specifications Pages scanned at 400ppi on Fujitsu fi-5650C sheetfed scanner as 8-bit grayscale or 24-bit RGB uncompressed TIFF images. Images resized to 950 pixels wide, 150 dpi, and saved as JPEG (level 8) in PhotoShop CS with Unsharp Mask of 100/.3.
Language eng
Rights Management Digital image, copyright 2004, Dialogue Foundation. All rights reserved.
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Title Page 85
Identifier V31N04-2465_Page 85.jpg
Source Dialogue: Vol 31 No 4
Article Title Ernest Wilkinson and the Transformation of BYU's Honor Code, 1965-71
Description Ernest Wilkinson and the Transformation of BYU's Honor Code, 1965-71 Bryan Waterman For the first fourteen years of his tenure as president of BYU (1951-65), Ernest Wilkinson was largely occupied with expanding the school's size and its academic reputation. His goal of creating the world's most important university depended, he believed, on controlling not only academic and political life for faculty, but also social life for students. He oversaw aspects of student life as minute as what music could be played on campus, what dances could be danced, what movies could be shown, and, perhaps of greatest concern, what clothes could be worn (especially by women) and what hair-styles could be sported (especially by men). Such examples of student control were largely facilitated by Wilkinson's conceptual shift from a student code of honor to what he called a "code of conduct."1 Wilkinson's efforts to use the honor code to control student behavior began in earnest in the mid-1960s and were prompted by transformations in the larger American culture. The late 1950s and early 1960s witnessed a shift in national government from the Republicanism of the Eisenhower era to the Democratic Kennedy and Johnson administrations. National media attention shifted from the House Un-American Activities Committee (HUAC) to the civil rights movement and growing resistance to U.S. involvement in Vietnam. In this climate Wilkinson began to pay as much attention to national politics as to BYU expansion. In the late 1950s he began to consider invitations to run for the U.S. senate but always con- 1. Ernest L. Wilkinson, ed., Brigham Young University: The First One Hundred Years, 4 vols. (Provo, UT: Brigham Young University Press, 1975-76), 3:327. The best previous treatment of BYU's honor code is Gary James Bergera and Ronald Priddis, Brigham Young University: A House of Faith (Salt Lake City: Signature Books, 1985), 107-20.
Creator Waterman, Bryan
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