© William Call 2013 All Rights Reserved

All sound recordings, books, and articles on this website are copyrighted by William Call

Symphony No. 1

Let the Mountains Shout for Joy!


Symphony No. 2

Men are that they might have joy


Symphony No. 3

Summer in Star Valley Wyoming


Symphony No. 4

Caricatures of an Irretrievable Past


Symphony No. 5

Autumn in Star Valley Wyoming




This Two CD set contains

Symphony No. 2

Symphony No. 4

This Four CD set contains

Symphony No. 1

Symphony No. 3

Symphony No. 5

Hometown Concerto

Dr. William Call Composer and Author


of William Call

Symphony No. 6

Turned Tables on the American Frontier



Symphony No. 7

From my Perspective

Symphony No. 8

Isabella or the Pot of Basil

Pictured at the far left is Joseph Smith. To his right is Missouri governor, Lilburn Boggs. At the top is Brigham Young and directly below is James Buchanan, President of the United States.

seeking a new life in the valleys of the Rocky Mountains. Then in an 1857 surprise turn of the tables, Mormon militiamen conducted a deadly assault against emigrants passing through Utah.

What drove these people? Why were they willing to endure

extreme hardship for the sake of a new, untested religion that

at the time of their greatest trials was still in the making?

William Call’s Symphony No. 6 is a captivating 40-minute musical retelling of the story.

Join a growing number of appreciative listeners as soloists, chorus, and symphony orchestra combine to help you grasp the significance of these most extraordinary events.

Discover how musical harmony and turn of phrase can reveal more than a thousand words. Find answers as you relive pivotal events in Mormonism’s turbulent history.

First, surprise yourself as you discover Joseph Smith’s little-known poetic commemoration of the 1831 establishment of Zion. Next, feel the impact of the tragedy at Haun’s Mill. Finally, search your soul for an understanding of what went terribly wrong at Mountain Meadows in 1857 as Iron County Mormons attacked an emigrant wagon train killing 120 men, women, and children.


A new and better way to understand violence in early Mormon history


Early Mormons were repeatedly attacked and driven from their homes. Many were killed or wounded. In 1844 their prophet was murdered. In the winter of 1846 they began an exodus from the United States,