Kate Bowler's reflections on life and death may be more profound because she knows everything there is to know about the prosperity gospel, or maybe she wrote such a powerful book about the prosperity gospel because she has a depth of insight, because she has a heart for what it is to be human.
I’m reminded that this active engagement of thought is not only good for me, but is in fact the way I become me.
In this continued roundtable of Jacobs’ How to Think, I’d like to circle back to the question of online vs. offline thinking.
In addition to the material conditions of enacting thought, we’ve touched lightly on the virtues necessary to enact thought as Jacobs describes it.
It is concerning that the connections that we have to those that we have never met in person are simply so easy to forsake that they don’t seem worth the work of forbearance.
In our fast-paced, information-laden world, we need to be able to quickly sort and categorize what we see and hear and, more often than not, people will get included in this categorization process.