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This profile was last updated on 2/9/14  and contains information from public web pages.

Dr. Wayne E. Brickey

Wrong Dr. Wayne E. Brickey?

Educator

Phone: (801) ***-****  HQ Phone
Less Tours LLC
392 East 12300 South
Suite D Draper, Utah 84020
United States

Company Description: LDS World Tours & Travel will turn your vacation into the experience of a lifetime. Don't forget to visit the 2010 Oberammergau Passion Play with our world famous...   more
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

Education

  • doctor's degree , educational philosophy
    Brigham Young University
42 Total References
Web References
Dr. Wayne E. Brickey | ... ...
www.ldstravel.com, 9 Feb 2014 [cached]
Dr. Wayne E. Brickey | ... read more Fun For Less Educator Dr. Wayne E. Brickey
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Dr. Wayne E. Brickey
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Dr. Wayne E. Brickey Special Guest Educator
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About Dr. Wayne E. Brickey Wayne E. Brickey has spent more than thirty years as a teacher and curriculum writer in the Church Educational System, a lecturer at Education Week and Know Your Religion gatherings, and a tour guide to various Church history, Holy Land, and Central American sites. Brother Brickey, the author of "Making Sense of Suffering", and the co- author of "Peace, Be Still", holds a doctoral degree in educational philosophy from Brigham Young University. He and his wife, Joanne, are the parents of twelve children.
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Articles By Dr. Wayne E. Brickey
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Dr. Wayne E. Brickey
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Dr. Wayne E. Brickey
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Dr. Wayne E. Brickey
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Dr. Wayne E. Brickey
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Dr. Wayne E. Brickey
Both groups will have our special ...
www.funforlesstours.com, 28 Feb 2011 [cached]
Both groups will have our special guest educator Wayne Brickey
TRA in the News
www.templeriders.com, 1 Dec 2003 [cached]
Wayne Brickey Interview (KSL Radio, 2003)
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with Wayne Brickey (TRA member), author of Inviting Him In: How the Atonement Can Change Your Family.
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We're going to talk about a brand new book called Inviting Him In: How the Atonement Can Change Your Family, and Wayne Brickey is back with us. This, of course, is a Deseret Book publication. And Wayne, it's a great pleasure to have you back with us. It's been a couple of years, but good to see you again.
Wayne: Thank you very much.
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Wayne Brickey has spent more than thirty years as a teacher and curriculum writer in the Church Educational System, a lecturer at Education Week and Know Your Religion gatherings, and a tour guide to various Church history, Holy Land, and Central American sites. Also the author of Making Sense of Suffering and the co-author of Peace, Be Still. He holds a doctor's degree in educational philosophy from Brigham Young University. And as I mentioned, Wayne has been our guest before to discuss some of his previous endeavors, and it's a great pleasure to have you with us once again. But I've got to ask about the cover to the book. I love that old adage, "You can't judge a book by its cover;" but it certainly can cause you to pick it up and examine it. And I love the cover, and I was noticing there's a similar name in the artistry. What's the connection here?
Wayne: Yeah. My son Joseph, who is a great artist, a premiere artist--I'm told that; I'm not biased, of course, in saying that.
Doug: Well I'm unbiased, and this looks pretty good to me.
Wayne: He does a lot of wonderful work, and he was kind enough to take time out of his other projects to put out a, kind of a classical piece to go with this theme. He and I once did a little thinking about the family settings described especially in the New Testament, and the one that we finally focused on is one that isn't normally thought of in terms of a married couple. But it's two people on the road to Emmaus, and after checking with some scholarly sources to make sure that some of the scholars felt very comfortable with the possibility that that was a man and a woman...
Doug: Mm-hmm.
Wayne: ...Joseph and I thought that that would be a good theme for the cover of this book. And he went to work, and it depicts this couple having just been on this little hike for twelve kilometers, about seven miles, probably about two hours with Jesus, not yet having recognized Him as the resurrected Christ. And they arrive at their home in Emmaus, and He makes as if He's going to press on. And they urge Him to come into their home, which is suited to what I wanted to try to say on almost every page of this book, that Christ wishes to be a friend of the family, the closest friend of our individual families. But He can't come barging in.
Doug: Yeah.
Wayne: He really needs invitations, and they have to be repeated.
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Wayne: Well, the notion of family.
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Wayne: Yeah.
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Wayne: Well, ultimately, of course, or at least initially, we have the Father, the perfect Father himself from whom we came. We are trying to get gathered back with Him, but we got, we sort of were sent away with an assignment, "Don't come back the way you are right now. Come back organized in families."
Doug: Yeah.
Wayne: And so a gathering point in each home is this parent idea. And ultimately in the book it becomes necessary to explore--you know, that's an Old Testament phrase where Jacob and Joseph and others of the patriarchs in their last requests were saying to their families, "I'm now going to be gathered with my fathers."
Doug: Right.
Wayne: So you have this image of people on the other side that are organized in families, and you're finally going to be absorbed into a much more friendly atmosphere now when you leave this world.
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Wayne: The fire--I talk about that fire, the fire that we sometimes think of maybe when we think of hormones. But, the hormones just fit in with a much larger plan, that we've been provided with this physical capacity to respond to holy and sacred instincts, and it is a fire. And so in the symbolism in the scriptures and the offerings that are made, the thing that always makes the offering, moved from this plain of existence up into the heavens, is fire.
Doug: Right.
Wayne: And so it becomes necessary in this book to talk about the warmth between husband and wife, which is sort of the central fire, and then the warm feelings between other kinds of family relationships.
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Wayne: Well, we sometimes don't think of His atonement or His saving mission as being anything more than individualized.
Doug: Yeah.
Wayne: But, of course, we know better than that. It can't be just individuals. For example, in the famous allegory of the olive tree that is so long and full of symbolism in the Book of Mormon--Jacob Chapter 5--the Lord of the vineyard is the one who does the grafting. He delegates the rest of the stuff--the nurturing of the roots and even the pruning--but he doesn't let anybody else do the grafting.
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Wayne: And, of course, the Savior, if we could invite Him in, would immediately start softening us and helping us to be graceful with each other, to be forgiving, and to listen to each other. In other words to do the kinds of things that He does around the clock.
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Wayne: Even his voice is described that way.
Doug: Yeah.
Wayne: And our voices probably start resembling His when He's around.
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Wayne Brickey is our guest today on Everyday Lives, Everyday Values.
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Wayne: Well there's a great talk he gave called "The Candle of the Lord. It's a talk primarily about revelation. But, of course, here's this great revelator who is the president of the Twelve who's telling us a few trade secrets about how it works. And he describes that quiet influence not as a stadium light bulb or a bonfire...
Doug: Yeah.
Wayne: ...but as a candle. And even the sound--you know, if you listen closely, if you get close up to the candle you can hear the wick burning.
Doug: Yeah.
Wayne: But it's such a whispery and delicate sound, which is of course the way the voice of the Lord has been described many times.
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Wayne: As I've thought about it I've adopted this little notion of, just like a law.
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Wayne: There are ways of dis-inviting Him.
Doug: Yeah.
Wayne: There are some things that we hear of all the time that we might call spiritual hygiene: our maintenance of our health, spiritually, with the scriptures and with prayer. I'm afraid that a lot of couples stewing a lot about their family have short-changed their service in the Church, for example. I'm thinking of a statement that the Savior himself made when He spoke to the Nephites. It's in Chapter 20 of Third Nephi, and of course He's quoting words from the old prophets but of course they're His words. So He's not really quoting anybody but Himself. He says, "The Father having raised me up unto you first, and sent me to bless you in turning away every one of you from his iniquities. And then He says this, "And this because ye are children of the covenant. He goes on a little bit later to talk about saving our children and the promise that if we will be faithful He's going to reach out to our children.
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Wayne: "And I'm going to do that because you're children of the covenant.
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Wayne: Yeah.
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Wayne: I just used that word "turn" because that's what He said, "I'm going to turn you away. And, you know, there's another place where he says that when Elijah comes he's going to turn the hearts of the fathers to the children.
Doug: Right.
Wayne: He's going to turn the hearts of the children to the fathers. Getting that person turned toward their fathers and toward the Lord may take a tremendous loop out through the mountains.
Doug: Right.
Wayne: And they may disappear for a while. But if we're doing what we can and being gracious instead of cranky about this when they surprise us, then the promise is that the Lord will get their railroad track pointed back in our direction.
Doug: Right.
Wayne: You see that with older people.
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Wayne: And over and over again they would say, "Well my parents have been dead for fifty years.
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And Wayne, this has been so much fun to talk with you about this new book.
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Wayne, thank you so much for joining us today.
Wayne: Thank you, Doug.
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by Wayne Brickey
Management Team
stage1.sis.uptimecentral.com, 19 Sept 2006 [cached]
Wayne Brickey, Writer and Editor. Dr. Wayne Brickey has been a teacher on the college level for over 30 years, has directed educational tours to many parts of the world, and is a published author.He has a knack for clarifying complex information.
Fun For Less Educators
www.funforlesstours.com, 28 Feb 2011 [cached]
Dr. Wayne E. Brickey
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Dr. Wayne E. Brickey Special Guest Educator Wayne E. Brickey has spent more than thirty years as a teacher and curriculum writer in the Church Educational System, a lecturer at Education Week and Know Your Religion gatherings, and a tour guide to various Church history, Holy Land, and Central American sites. Brother Brickey, the author of "Making Sense of Suffering", and the co- author of "Peace, Be Still", holds a doctoral degree in educational philosophy from Brigham Young University. He and his wife, Joanne, are the parents of twelve children.
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