Fred E. Woods, "Gathering to Zion: Preserving the Sacred Memory of the 19th Century Mormon Pioneers," published in Ukrainian text.   

 

Fred E. Woods, "The Tide of Mormon Migration Flowing Through the Port of Liverpool, England," British Journal Mormon Studies vol. 1, no. 1 (Spring 2008): 64-91.

 Fred E. Woods, "'I long to breathe the mountain air of Zion's peaceful home': Agnes Campbell's Letter to Brigham Young from War-Torn Virginia," BYU Studies, vol. 46, no.1 (2007): 84-94.

Fred E. Woods, "Iowa City Bound: Mormon Migration by Sail and Rail, 1856-1857," Third Series, vol. 65, nos. 2, 3 The Annals of Iowa (Spring/Summer 2006): 162-89.

Fred E. Woods, "'A Mormon and Still a Jew': The Life of Alexander Neibaur," Mormon Historical Studies, vol. 7, no. 1 (Spring 2006): 22-34.

Fred E. Woods, "Surely This City is Bound to Shine,": Descriptions of Salt Lake City by Western-Bound Emigrants, 1849-1868," Utah Historical Quarterly 74, no. 1 (Fall 2006) 334-348. 

William G. Hartley and Fred E. Woods, "Charles Good's Act of Kindness and the Handcart Children," Iowa Heritage Illustrated 87, no.2 (Summer 2006): 88-91.

Fred E. Woods, “‘Pronounced Clean, Comfortable, and Good Looking:’The Passage of Mormon Immigrants Through the Port of Philadelphia,” Mormon Historical Studies, vol. 6, no. 1 (Spring 2005):5–34.

Fred E. Woods, “BYU-Hawaii: A Conversation with President Eric B. Shumway,” The Religious Educator, vol. 6, no. 3 (2005):1–21.

Fred E. Woods, “Conveyance and Contribution: Mormon Scots Gather to an American Zion,” History Scotland, Edinburgh, Scotland, vol. 5, no. 4 (July/August 2005):48-54.

Fred E. Woods, “Conveyance and Contribution: Mormon Scots Gather to an American Zion,” History Scotland, (Part II), 5, no. 5 (September/October 2005):37-42.

William G. Hartley and Fred E. Woods, “Explosion of the Steamboat Saluda: Tragedy and Compassion at Lexington, Missouri, in 1852,” Missouri Historical Review. vol. 99, no. 4 (July 2005):281–305.

Fred E. Woods, “The Voyage of the Timoleon: Launching Latter-day Saint Missionary Work in the Pacific,” The Log, Mystic Seaport, Mystic, CT, vol. 56, no. 1 (Spring 2005).

Fred E. Woods, “We Wanted to Come To Zion,” Ensign (March 2005):30–34.

Fred E. Woods, "Mormon Migration on Lake Erie and Through Fairport Harbor," in Inland Seas: Quarterly Journal of the Great Lakes Historical Society 60, no.4 (Winter 2004): 291-305.

Fred E. Woods, “The Palawai Pioneers: The First Hawaiian Latter-day Saint Gathering Place,”  in Mormon Historical Studies 5, no. 2 (Fall 2004): 24-35.

Maurine C. Ward and Fred E. Woods, “The Tabernacle Post Office Petition for the Saints of Kanesville, Iowa,” Mormon Historical Studies 5 no. 1 (Spring 2004):149–193.

Fred E. Woods, “From Liverpool to Keokuk: The Mormon Maritime Migration Experience of 1853,” Mormon Historical Studies 4, no. 2 (Fall 2003:3–24).

Fred E. Woods and Doug Atterberg, “The 1853 Mormon Migration Through Keokuk,” Mormon Historical Studies 4, no. 2 (Fall 2003):25–42, reprinted from the Annals of Iowa, 61, no. 1, (Winter 2002): 1–23.

Fred E. Woods, “Setting Up Golden Calves,” Religious Studies Center BYU Newsletter 19, no. 1 (2004):1,6.

Fred E. Woods, “Scripture Note: Doctrine and Covenants 125,” The Religious Educator 4, no.1 (2003): 87–88.

Fred E. Woods, “The Forgotten Voice of the Oneida Stake Academy.” Mormon Historical Studies 4, no. 1 (Spring 2003):81–100.

Fred E. Woods, “Who Controls the Water? Yahweh vs. Baal.” FARMS Occasional Papers, no. 4, (2003):1–12

Fred E. Woods, “Up the Mississippi: The Voyage to Nauvoo,” Religious Studies Center BYU Newsletter 18, no. 1 (2003):1–7. Note: This article was condensed by Devan Jensen from “Up the Mississippi,” chapter 4 of Gathering to Nauvoo (American Fork, Utah: Covenant Communications, 2002).

Fred E. Woods and Doug Atterberg, “The 1853 Mormon Migration Through Keokuk,” Annals of Iowa 61, no.1, (Winter 2002): 1–23.

Fred E. Woods and Nicholas Evans, “LDS Migration through Hull, England,” BYU Studies 41, no. 4 (2002): 75–102.

Jacob Olmstead and Fred E. Woods, “Give Me Any Situation Suitable,” BYU Studies 41, no. 1 (2002): 109–26.

Fred E. Woods, “Nauvoo Cemetery Record of William D. Huntington, Nauvoo Sexton,” Mormon Historical Studies 3, no. 1 (Spring 2002): 131–63.

Fred E. Woods and Melvin L. Bashore, “Mormon Migration Through Atchison in 1855,” Kansas Journal 25, no.1 (Spring 2002): 38–51.

Fred E. Woods, “Two Sides of a River: Mormon Transmigration through Quincy, Illinois, and Hannibal, Missouri,” Mormon Historical Studies 2 (2001): 119–47.

Fred E. Woods, “Sea-going Saints,” Ensign (September 2001): 54–60.

Fred E. Woods, “Fire on Ice: The Conversion and Life of Gudmundur Gudmundsson,” BYU Studies 39, no. 2 (2000): 57–72.

Fred E. Woods, “Norfolk & Mormon Folk: Latter-day Saint Immigration Through Old Dominion (1887–1890),” Mormon Historical Studies 1, no. 1, (Spring 2000): 72–92.

Fred E. Woods, “East to West through North and South: Mormon Immigration to and through America during the Civil War,” BYU Studies 39, no.1 (2000): 7–29.

Fred E. Woods, “Gathering to Nauvoo: Mormon Immigration 1840–46, ” Nauvoo Journal 11, no. 2 (Fall 1999): 43–63.

Fred E. Woods, “More Precious than Gold: The Journey to and through Zion in 1849–1850,” Nauvoo Journal 11, no. 1 (Spring 1999): 109–24.

Fred E. Woods, “Onboard the International . . .” The Log of Mystic Seaport 51, no. 1 (Summer 1999): 23–25.

Phil Murdock and Fred E. Woods, “I Dreamed of Ketching Fish: The Outdoor Life of Wilford Woodruff,” BYU Studies 37, no. 4 (1998): 6–50.

Susan E. Black, et al., “I Have A Question: How many pioneers died on the migration West?” Ensign (July 1998): 40–43 (Multiple historians worked on this article).

Melvin L. Bashore and Fred E. Woods, “Consigned to a Distant Prison: Idaho Mormons in the South Dakota Penitentiary,” South Dakota History 27, no. 1–2 (Spring-Summer 1997): 21–40.

Fred E. Woods, “When the Saints Came Sailing In: Mormon Immigration in Mystic-Built Clipper Ships,” The Log of Mystic Seaport 49, no.1 (Summer 1997):12–20.

Fred E. Woods, “The Idaho Territorial Penitentiary’s First Female Inmate,” (Footnote to History), Idaho Yesterdays 40, no. 4 (Winter 1997): 14–15.

Fred E. Woods and Merle W. Wells, “Inmates of Honor: Mormon Cohabs in Idaho Penitentiary, 1885–1890,” Idaho Yesterdays 40, no. 3 (Fall 1996):13–22.

Fred E. Woods, “The Alliance on Mount Shelem,” (poem) New Perspectives 13, no. 2 (Dec. 1996): 53.

Fred E. Woods, "Why didn't the Jews believe that the city of Jerusalem could be destroyed?" in “I Have A Question,” Ensign (December 1995): 52–53.

Fred E. Woods, "Elisha and the Children: The Question of Accepting Prophetic Succession," BYU Studies 32, no. 3 (Summer 1992): 47–58.

Fred E. Woods, "The Crew and Voyage of the Ship MII," Crossroads (September 2008): 183-89.