Marion G. Romney, Ensign, Nov. 1982, 49–51
Commandments . . . put us under a solemn obligation to develop gratitude and the spirit of thanksgiving. We should be thankful and express appreciation for all of our blessings.
Steven E. Snow, Liahona, Jan. 2002, 49–51; or Ensign, Nov. 2001, 43–44
Gratitude may be increased by constantly reflecting on our blessings and giving thanks for them in our daily prayers.
Thomas S. Monson, Liahona, May 2000, 2–9; or Ensign, Feb. 2000, 2–7
We can lift ourselves, and others as well, when we refuse to remain in the realm of negative thought and cultivate within our hearts an attitude of gratitude.
Gordon T. Watts, Liahona, Jan. 1999, 99–100; or Ensign, Nov. 1998, 83–84
Joy and happiness are born of gratitude.
James E. Faust, Liahona, Dec. 1996, 2–7; or Ensign, Dec. 1996, 2–6
A grateful heart is a beginning of greatness. . . . It is a foundation for the development of such virtues as prayer, faith, courage, contentment, happiness, love, and well-being.
Robert D. Hales, Ensign, May 1992, 63–65
Gratitude is a state of appreciation, an act of thanksgiving, which causes us to be humble because we recognize an act of kindness, service, or caring from someone else which lifts us and strengthens us.
Henry B. Eyring, Ensign, Nov. 1989, 11–13
Remembrance is the seed of gratitude which is the seed of generosity. Gratitude for the remission of sins is the seed of charity, the pure love of Christ.