This crossword clue is for the definition: Mormon letters.
it’s A 14 letters crossword puzzle definition.
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Possible Answers: LDS.
Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 14 Jan 22, Friday
Random information on the term “Mormon letters”:
The Association for Mormon Letters (AML) is a nonprofit organization founded in 1976 to “foster scholarly and creative work in Mormon letters and to promote fellowship among scholars and writers of Mormon literature.” Other stated purposes have included promoting the “production and study of Mormon literature” and the encouragement of quality writing “by, for, and about Mormons.” The broadness of this definition of LDS literature has led the AML to focus on a wide variety of work that has sometimes been neglected in the Mormon community. It publishes criticism on such writing, hosts an annual conference, and offers awards to works of fiction, poetry, essay, and criticism. It published the literary journal Irreantum from 1999 to 2013 and currently publishes an online-only version of the journal, which began in 2018. The AML’s blog, Dawning of a Brighter Day, launched in 2009. As of 2012, the association also promotes LDS literature through the use of social media. The AML has been described as an “influential proponent of Mormon literary fiction.”
Random information on the term “LDS”:
LDS Hospital (formerly Deseret Hospital) is a general urban hospital and surgical center in Salt Lake City, Utah. The hospital was originally owned by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), but is now owned and operated by Intermountain Healthcare (IHC). LDS Hospital is accredited by the Joint Commission. The hospital has 262 inpatient beds.
An LDS Church organization and building, named “Deseret Hospital”, was first founded in 1882 in Salt Lake City, Utah. From 1882 to 1890, the Relief Society and the Retrenchment Society, the predecessor of the LDS Church’s modern Young Women organization, jointly operated Deseret Hospital, which was the ideological first ancestor of LDS Hospital, but it closed for financial reasons in 1900.
It was not until 1905 that an institution that can be connected by direct history to the present hospital was formed. This was the Dr. W. H. Groves LDS Hospital, which was largely funded through a bequest of W. H. Groves, a Latter-Day Saint dentist who had emigrated to Utah from Nottingham, England. The hospital, a five-story complex with eighty beds, was equipped in 1905 with up-to-date medical equipment and innovations, including an elevator and a nurse-calling system. From 1913 to 1922, the hospital had a children’s ward which was later separated and became the predecessor of Primary Children’s Medical Center.