An aversion to miscegenation [race-mixing] has been the single most consistent facet of Mormon attitudes towards the Negro. Though the attitudes towards the priesthood, slavery, or equal rights have fluctuated significantly, denunciations of interracial marriage can be identified in discourses in virtually every decade from the Restoration to the present day. Indeed fear of this juxtaposition of race and sexuality is the very seed that germinated into the post ban, which prevented anyone of known black African descent from holding LDS priesthood and from participating in LDS temple endowment and sealing rituals. The latest research on this issue including my biographies of black Elders Q. Walker Lewis and Joseph T. In this paper I first examine a significant LDS marriage that occurred in Massachusetts in and I place it in its historical context.
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Interracial Marriage Discouraged by Church Leaders Today
Eliminating Any Lingering Disapproval Of Interracial Marriage – By Common Consent, a Mormon Blog
Chat or rant, adult content, spam, insulting other members, show more. Harm to minors, violence or threats, harassment or privacy invasion, impersonation or misrepresentation, fraud or phishing, show more. Yahoo Answers. Do mormons believe that interracial marriages are OK? Yet, there are many interracial marriages and there have even been a few mormon temple marriages. Was Brigham wrong?
Interracial marriage and The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
By Common Consent, a Mormon Blog. I have a weirdly vivid memory of the early s moment when I first learned that some people frown on interracial marriages. I was approximately five years old and living in Florida.
Apostle Boyd K. Packer publicly stated in that "We've always counseled in the Church for our Mexican members to marry Mexicans, our Japanese members to marry Japanese, our Caucasians to marry Caucasians, our Polynesian members to marry Polynesians. The counsel has been wise. Though no longer taught as a sin, Mormon leaders punished white members who married black individuals by banning both from entering a temple into at least the 60s and recommended against any interracial marriages in official publications into the s. The church's attitude was reflected in past Utah laws where its members held a notable amount of political influence.