Wounds from a friend can be trusted, but an enemy multiplies kisses. This saying, a proverb, highlights a problem that was happening 2500 years ago and is still happening today: people mis-diagnose relationships. Don’t misunderstand me. I’m not saying that the proverb is a rule about all relationships. To understand the saying, you have to […]
If you’ve been in church within the last thirty years you’ve seen, bad or good, typology. If you’ve been in church only the last five years you probably don’t have a clue what it is. Typology is the study of pictures or patterns that function in some sort of predictive way—though not necessarily foretelling the […]
In all honesty, a post like this can be counterproductive. I’ve argued for two posts that there should be some theological methodology for taking notes and that there are some goals while taking notes. In this post, I want to point out that none of this is really necessary and that might wind up cancelling […]
So with my previous post on the theological methodology for note-taking in mind, and as part of a textually minded culture, I think we should be taking notes—no matter the tool (computer, notepads, mp3 recorders, stenography). In this post I want to six goals for taking notes.
In the How to Study Your E-Bible series, I listed digital tools for note-taking with respective methods (recording mp3’s, outlines, etc). I mentioned that the process should be easy, accessible, and personal but in this first of three posts I wanted to highlight seven points of a theological methodology for note-taking.