If John Wesley walked down the streets of New York or London or Toronto today, he would say there is no difference between the requirements of his day and ours. In Wesley's view, Perfect Love automatically affects the way we interact with our fellowman. It influences the way we price and pay for our goods and services, pay our taxes, give to the poor. It alters the manner in which we seek recreation and how we treat our family members. It holds sway over everyday life. Above all, he insisted that the doctrine of the holiness people of his day (the Methodists) was nothing more nor less than the fulfillment of the two greatest commandments of scripture - that we should "love the Lord our God with all our heart, soul, mind and strength, and our neighbor as ourself." In so doing, we live the life of "holiness in the midst of everyday life."