Analysis Of Have A Little Faith

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wrote this book as an instrument because he wants to introduce and explore about the unity power of religion. He also wrote this book in a simplicity way so that easy to read and relate the readers from their personal life. In Have a Little Faith, Mitch Albom offers a most beautiful written story of a remarkable eight-year journey between two worlds – two men, two faiths, twin communities that will inspire readers everywhere. Have a Little Faith have three major inspiring themes, first is the power of resilience in the face of poverty, the real meaning of faith and lastly how belief can lift us in surprising ways. Have a Little Faith is a deeply personal story about a Rabbi who was a Christian Minister, and a man with a very little faith. Through the inspiration of the Reb and Pastor Henry, how comes to find his way home once more. When Albert Lewis asks his former (and still occasional) parishioner to give his eulogy, Albom is hesitant. All he knows of this eighty-two-year-old rabbi is what he has seen from behind a desk in a schoolroom as a student or in a pew as a congregant. The author finally agrees to do the task but insists on getting to know the real Albert Lewis, the man behind the robes. Theirs is a relationship of trust, love, and faith, as Albom asks the hard questions; the rabbi, always a teacher, gives truthful and insightful answers. Sometimes he does not know the “right” answers, but he shares his view of living out his faith. One of my favorite’s lines from
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