Table of Contents

    1. Why what we think we know isn’t always what we know.
    2. Job and his friends help us to know that we don’t know what we think we know.
    1. The power and danger of thinking two different things at the same time.
    2. Peter needs a dream and a kick in the pants and still has trouble.
    1. How our reason, experience and emotions combine to create knowledge.
    2. Moses thinks he has it all figured out, then he meets a bush.
    1. Exploring the different motivations for asking questions.
    2. Habakkuk won’t take no answer for an answer.
    1. A brief overview of logic, its questions and potential answers.
    2. Paul is a master logician, but also relies on emotion and experience.
    1. How feelings spur questions that logic may not be able to answer and what to do about it.  
    2. Gideon has a low opinion of himself, but a high opinion of God.
    1. Ways to begin processing questions: study, conversation, experience, journaling, meditation, counseling, etc.
    2. Thomas the doubter is an example not a warning.
    1. Touching on the difference between answers and meaning and what each one can offer.
    2. David’s song-prayers don’t offer many answers, but a wealth of meaning.
    1. How will you know when you know what you know?
    2. John baptized Jesus and then wasn’t sure if he was the one.
    1. How finding your truth may or may not have anything to do with Truth.
    2. The Teacher in Ecclesiastes doubts almost everything, but knows a few things for certain.
    1. How to use both feelings and actions to create change, and why you should do it.
    2. Paul on the road to Damascus changed completely; you can too.
    1. Re-aligning your brain to a new reality is painful and rewarding.
    2. Psalms show us how to reorient ourselves on our faith-walk.
    1. The cycle of faithful unbelief continues. Learn how to keep the process going in a healthy way.
    2. What an unbelieving-faithful father has to tell us about following Jesus.

    No comments:

    Post a Comment