How much do our beliefs influence our behavior and attitudes toward others? That's the question Neal A. Maxwell probes in The Smallest Part, as he concludes that every Christian must be aware of the implications of his beliefs without making these a condition of his association with his fellowmen.
Part 1 of the book deals with what the author calls "Some Strategic Matters"—truth, morality, and causality, and discusses the fact that how an individual views such fundamentals determines so much else, particularly his behavior toward others.
Part 2 presents observations and challenges on how the Christian can magnify his stewardship and commitment by helping others, managing his time and tasks more effectively, and learning to communicate better with others. The author points out how these outward expressions of one's work are in reality "expressions of our inner beliefs."
All who are called to lead—executives, teachers, parents, communicators, managers, and others—will find helpful insight in The Smallest Part, which takes its title from the poignant words of Ammon in the Book of Mormon as he gloried in God's goodness to mankind: "Behold, I say unto you, I cannot say the smallest part which I feel."
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