Need help with your 2022 Old Testament or Young Women #LDS lesson plans? We have your back. #ComeFollowMe

Exponent bloggers and guests have started posting Old Testament and Pearl of Great Price lesson plans for 2022 Sunday School and/or Individuals and Families here: https://www.the-exponent.com/category/come-follow-me/

Our 2022 Young Women lesson plans are available here: https://www.the-exponent.com/tag/2022-come-follow-me/

Keep checking back at the Exponent for these collections to grow throughout the year!

Deborah, Judge in Israel

If you can’t find what you need in one of these collections, check out our complete lesson plan archive: https://www.the-exponent.com/site-map/lesson-plans/

We are always looking for guests willing to share their lesson plans. Help a sister out!

You can upload your lesson plans here at our guest submission form: https://www.the-exponent.com/site-map/submit-a-guest-post/

And here are our guidelines for lesson posts: https://www.the-exponent.com/teaching-no-greater-call-how-to-teach-like-an-exponent-blogger/

April Young-Bennett

April Young Bennett is the author of the Ask a Suffragist book series and host of the Religious Feminism Podcast. Learn more about April at aprilyoungb.com.

You may also like...

3 Responses

  1. Tory Ebberts says:

    Why do these lessons select against masculinity? Many GAs express pro women sentiment and their teachings could be reasonably included from a feminist lens.
    The erasure of masculine pronouns is an aggression that serves no purpose, especially as it modifies the actual words of a female speaker. Do you presume her intent or assume her ignorance when you censor Susan Porter to fit your messaging?

    • Tory Ebberts says:

      The second half was specifically referring to The CFM lesson written by Miriam for the creation.

    • Question 1. I have no idea what you mean by “select against masculinity.” Our lesson plans do not do that, and really, could not do that, given that most of the scriptural texts we are quoting from disproportionately discuss male characters more often than female. We do make an effort to bring in female perspectives and quotes from women to make the lesson plans more relatable to modern females than the original text, which often excludes female perspectives altogether.

      Question 2. I do not see any place where male pronouns are erased in these lesson plans, but some where a female pronoun is added in brackets or brackets are used to indicate substitution of a gender neutral pronoun. This is a common practice by GAs in conference talks and by considerate people generally who wish to indicate to female readers that the text is relevant to them, and not only to males.

Leave a Reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.