This has led many to seek the truth in the alternative press, those newsletter writers who, like me, have sought, but not always found what it is that is making the United States terminally-ill. What we did find was that the people walk in great darkness, mostly not caring or bothering to find out where their country is headed, firm in the belief that it will always be there for them.
This syntax was either obsolete or very rare by the modern period after the year This archaic syntax is biblical: Original instances were rare by the early 19th century.
An example with should has been found in the 17th century.
Similar expressions without an in-phrase are fairly common in the Book of Mormon; the King James Bible has one of these. While there is close-in-time production of identical archaisms, there are archaic Doctrine and Covenants structures whose dictation preceded that of the same archaic Book of Mormon structures.
Thus there is no compelling reason to attribute close-in-time Doctrine and Covenants archaisms to Book of Mormon usage. While there might have been influence in some cases, there is no conclusive evidence against the occurrence of separately revealed, tightly controlled wording.
This compact phraseology is rare in the textual record before and particularly suited to poetic use. Book of Commandments 5: The revelation was probably set down in writing before Alma This means there are no writings that employ this rare phrase in any frequency close to what is found in Doctrine and Covenants revelations.
Dual-Object command Syntax44 Because the original production of dual-object syntax45 after the verb command was rare by the s,46 instances of this construction found in the Doctrine and Covenants are likely to be examples of tightly [Page ]controlled language.
The most complex case of this syntactic structure found in the revelations is the following: Thompson]47 for, for this cause I commanded Moses that he should build a tabernacle, that they should bear it with them in the wilderness, and to build a house in the land of promise, that those ordinances might be revealed which had been hid from before the world was; Moses is the first object after the verb commanded, and then there are two that-clauses which are also grammatical objectsfollowed by an infinitival complement.
Williams and Joseph Smith, Jr. However, part of this large difference stems from the fact that there are many passive command verbs in the Doctrine and Covenants. Interestingly, almost all cases of finite complementation in the Doctrine and Covenants are dual-object constructions, which is the more archaic variety that had become rare by the 19th century.
Therefore, the Doctrine and Covenants is an interesting hybrid of syntactic structures in this regard: The co-occurrence of these archaic elements in one short phrase makes it rare in the modern era.
The Doctrine and Covenants has one instance of this: Williams]58 but if ther shall come into it any unclean thing my glory shall not be there and my presence shall not come into it.
The EEBO database currently contains 21 examples of this four-word phrase. Consequently, by [Page ] it was very rare syntax, and even if textual attestations are found in the future, the wording in this case was likely to be tightly controlled.
Dual-Object cause Syntax and Related Structures62 Besides having two instances of dual-object command syntax, section 5 of the Doctrine and Covenants has one instance of dual-object cause syntax: In contrast, as of this writing I have been able to verify about 30 Early Modern English examples of this construction.
In the 19th-century textual record, virtually all causative constructions involving the verb cause and taking verbal complements were infinitival. Finite complementation was very uncommon by this time probably less than 0.
The usage rate of this syntax diminished century by century from the 16th century on. There is one other instance of finite cause syntax in the Doctrine and Covenants that is very similar to the above.
In the following example the auxiliary of the that-clause is should, for which there is matching King James language but only two instances: Two of these have following finite verbs whose grammatical mood cannot be determined: This is formal auxiliary usage in this context.
The surrounding language strongly suggests tight control.Historical analysis of Ideology in The Gilded Age. The Gilded Age through the lens of Ideology. Skip to navigation; Skip to content But during the Gilded Age, this vision was challenged.
richest men in the world, was almost as severe in his criticism of contemporary uses of wealth. In his essay, "The Gospel of Wealth," Carnegie. Contrary to the generally accepted view, it seems likely that much of the wording of the Doctrine and Covenants was transmitted to Joseph Smith as part of the revelatory process.
Apparent bad grammar and a limited reading of “after the manner of their language” (D&C ) have led to the received view that “the language of the revelations was Joseph Smith’s.”. The major social issues of the Gilded Age included: 1. Child Labor. 2. Women. 3. Minorities.
4. Immigrants. 5. During the Gilded Era & Progressive Era people began getting upset and angry about the conditions their children worked in. They began a huge protest movement which eventually succeeded in creating laws about the hours .
Andrew Carnegie (–) was a Gilded Age industrialist, the owner of the Carnegie Steel Company, and a major philanthropist. He epitomized the Gilded Age ideal of the self-made man, rising from poverty to become one of the wealthiest individuals in the history of the world. Born into a. The Gospel of Wealth, or sometimes the Gospel of Success, was the term for a notion promoted by many successful businessmen that their massive wealth was a .
Jul 15, · Then, starting in the late s, as the constraints receded, new tycoons gradually emerged, and now their concentrated wealth has made the early years of the 21st century truly another Gilded Age.