It’s not uncommon for women in the LDS Church to be called “lavender women,” a term used to describe their clothing and hairstyles.
LDS Church leaders have a history of using the term to further their own agenda.
The church has long used the term lavender as a derogatory term to refer to LGBT individuals.
But now, the term has been reclaimed to describe women in general, and the church has been criticized for using it as a political tool to silence those who are not in line with their vision.
A new video by the LGBT rights organization MormonLeaks shows the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS) using the phrase lavender to describe a variety of women in LDS clothing.
The video begins with an LDS member, dressed in lavender, walking down the street.
She walks past a group of women who are wearing a variety tote bags, a pair of pants, a hoodie, a dress shirt, a skirt, and a hat.
The woman wearing the hat is wearing a dress that features lavender flowers and a red flower.
The other woman in the group is wearing lavender pants and a jacket with a lavender motif.
The LDS Church is using the word lavender because of its religious significance, the organization said in a statement.
It also claims that the word “lavish” is used to denote the ability of lavender flower to enhance the appearance of the wearer, not to identify her or her appearance as lavender.
The word lavishly refers to a woman who is rich, beautiful, and/or powerful.
The MormonLeaks video also shows an LDS woman wearing a long dress, which has a lavendom pattern, on top of it.
The group of LDS women who wear lavender clothing walk away from the video, as the video continues.
The Church of Christ is trying to “exploit” the word, according to a statement by MormonLeaks.
The church has also been criticized before for using the “lavendom” to describe its women.
The Church of the Flying Spaghetti Monster, a group that espouses anti-Catholic and anti-feminist ideologies, recently made a video using the name “The Church That Can’t Stop Loving People.”
The video has been viewed more than 2.6 million times on YouTube.