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How to Think is a contrarian treatise on why we're not as good at thinking as we assume - but how recovering this lost art can rescue our inner lives from the chaos of modern life. As a celebrated cultural critic and a writer for national publications like The Atlantic and Harper's, Alan Jacobs has spent his adult life belonging to communities that often clash in America's How to Think is a contrarian treatise on why we're not as good at thinking as we assume - but how recovering this lost art can rescue our inner lives from the chaos of modern life. As a celebrated cultural critic and a writer for national publications like The Atlantic and Harper's, Alan Jacobs has spent his adult life belonging to communities that often clash in America's culture wars. And in his years of confronting the big issues that divide us--political, social, religious--Jacobs has learned that many of our fiercest disputes occur not because we're doomed to be divided, but because the people involved simply aren't thinking. Most of us don't want to think, Jacobs writes. Thinking is trouble. Thinking can force us out of familiar, comforting habits, and it can complicate our relationships with like-minded friends. Finally, thinking is slow, and that's a problem when our habits of consuming information (mostly online) leave us lost in the spin cycle of social media, partisan bickering, and confirmation bias. In this smart, endlessly entertaining book, Jacobs diagnoses the many forces that act on us to prevent thinking--forces that have only worsened in the age of Twitter, "alternative facts," and information overload--and he also dispels the many myths we hold about what it means to think well. (For example: It's impossible to "think for yourself.") Drawing on sources as far-flung as novelist Marilynne Robinson, basketball legend Wilt Chamberlain, British philosopher John Stuart Mill, and Christian theologian C.S. Lewis, Jacobs digs into the nuts and bolts of the cognitive process, offering hope that each of us can reclaim our mental lives from the impediments that plague us all. Because if we can learn to think together, maybe we can learn to live together, too.


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How to Think is a contrarian treatise on why we're not as good at thinking as we assume - but how recovering this lost art can rescue our inner lives from the chaos of modern life. As a celebrated cultural critic and a writer for national publications like The Atlantic and Harper's, Alan Jacobs has spent his adult life belonging to communities that often clash in America's How to Think is a contrarian treatise on why we're not as good at thinking as we assume - but how recovering this lost art can rescue our inner lives from the chaos of modern life. As a celebrated cultural critic and a writer for national publications like The Atlantic and Harper's, Alan Jacobs has spent his adult life belonging to communities that often clash in America's culture wars. And in his years of confronting the big issues that divide us--political, social, religious--Jacobs has learned that many of our fiercest disputes occur not because we're doomed to be divided, but because the people involved simply aren't thinking. Most of us don't want to think, Jacobs writes. Thinking is trouble. Thinking can force us out of familiar, comforting habits, and it can complicate our relationships with like-minded friends. Finally, thinking is slow, and that's a problem when our habits of consuming information (mostly online) leave us lost in the spin cycle of social media, partisan bickering, and confirmation bias. In this smart, endlessly entertaining book, Jacobs diagnoses the many forces that act on us to prevent thinking--forces that have only worsened in the age of Twitter, "alternative facts," and information overload--and he also dispels the many myths we hold about what it means to think well. (For example: It's impossible to "think for yourself.") Drawing on sources as far-flung as novelist Marilynne Robinson, basketball legend Wilt Chamberlain, British philosopher John Stuart Mill, and Christian theologian C.S. Lewis, Jacobs digs into the nuts and bolts of the cognitive process, offering hope that each of us can reclaim our mental lives from the impediments that plague us all. Because if we can learn to think together, maybe we can learn to live together, too.

30 review for How to Think: A Survival Guide for a World at Odds

  1. 4 out of 5

    Kevin

    A fascinating discussion of how to get outside our biases, as best we can, avoid instinctual group think and be open to change. Despite referencing classic literature and philosophy and the latest research, the book is an engaging and conversational read. It is talking through the issues with a knowledgeable friend or mentor rather than a lecture. A desperately needed call to be a different kind of person and thinker in an age of polarization, tribalism and ideology.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Adam Shields

    Short Review: How to Think is a short book (157 pages of main content) that is somewhat along the lines of Exercise for Young Theologians or Letters to a Young (X) types of book. Jacobs is writing as an English professor that has taught comprehension and communication skill via literature and composition for more than 30 years. He is not specifically writing to 'young people'. But it does feel a bit like wisdom from an elder in a good way. How to think isn't a structured 5 steps to better thinkin Short Review: How to Think is a short book (157 pages of main content) that is somewhat along the lines of Exercise for Young Theologians or Letters to a Young (X) types of book. Jacobs is writing as an English professor that has taught comprehension and communication skill via literature and composition for more than 30 years. He is not specifically writing to 'young people'. But it does feel a bit like wisdom from an elder in a good way. How to think isn't a structured 5 steps to better thinking or an analysis of logical fallacies, although there is a discussion of logical fallacies and there are suggestions on how to think better. Largely it is about creating habits of thought that re-enforce good thinking. First, stop overestimating yourself. You are probably not as good at thinking and being open to alternative ideas as you think you are. You are impacted by the community around you, there is no 'independent thinking' that comes to your own ideas. All ideas are shared. Start actually listening. Make sure you can not only understand others, but understand them in a way that they would agree with your assessment. And then surround yourself with good thinkers that think differently than you do. Assume people are not evil because they have different ideas. That doesn't mean all ideas are equally good, just that people rarely adopt different ideas because they are intentionally trying to be evil. Much of this is about breaking down tribalism. Tribalism is part of how we are created. But we don't have to only by tribal. Jacobs uses the phrase, 'by that you mean' as an example of how we have tribal interpretations. Often using a few words or metaphors to communicate far more than they were intended. I am going to read this again in print. I listened to the audiobook in a day. (It is short). But if you are thinking about picking it up, I would skip to the back and read the 12 point checklist about how to think better. If that checklist makes rough sense, this is probably a good book to pick up. It is not intended to be a definitive treatment of logical thinking. Nor is it claiming to be super innovative. But it is well written, clear and helpful. My full review is on my blog at http://bookwi.se/how-to-think/

  3. 5 out of 5

    ladydusk

    Kindle read. Alan Jacobs is one of my favorite internet people - his various blogs and mini blogs and the sole reason I used to go to twitter have long provided interesting ideas, visuals, and social commentary that was worth reading. A number of years ago I LOVED his book The Pleasures of Reading in an Age of Distraction. This book is written in that vein. It's a personal exploration of the whys and hows of - instead of reading - thinking. I had little investment in the last Presidential campaign Kindle read. Alan Jacobs is one of my favorite internet people - his various blogs and mini blogs and the sole reason I used to go to twitter have long provided interesting ideas, visuals, and social commentary that was worth reading. A number of years ago I LOVED his book The Pleasures of Reading in an Age of Distraction. This book is written in that vein. It's a personal exploration of the whys and hows of - instead of reading - thinking. I had little investment in the last Presidential campaign and election, but found myself on election night watching the returns and not able to turn away. The absolute shock of the cable commentators to understand what was happening and how people could vote in the way they did was worth watching. It was demonstrative of much of what Jacobs talks about here in How to Think: the Repugnant Cultural Other, the failure to listen, to empathize, to see past the filters, myths, and metaphors that hold thinking together. Jacobs' instructive defining would go a long way to help us all not only listen to each other, but hear and understand - to not speak past one another but to know. The worst part of this review is that while I'm sure I didn't understand everything in the book, I didn't really disagree with anything ... which means I wasn't thinking about it as I should. I do think that seeking community is different from desiring membership in an Inner Ring, that being able to switch interaction as appropriate to the social setting is important, and that I care way too much about what others think. I do think that ideas held loosely yet firmly is wise, but that employing empathy toward the situation of others is wise. I do see how the myths and metaphors I surround myself with are helpful and harmful. I suppose I do disagree that both/and instead of either/or isn't necessarily the lazy way out. I don't really have good explanations for that, but I see so many false dichotomies espoused that could be resolved by seeing 'both' as viable options that his argument there fell on deaf ears. Overall, this is my favorite kind of Jacobs books. It's well written with many references and -be still my soul- footnotes, yet it's very personal with many stories and narratives to keep it going. It's conversational, yet formal at the same time like Pleasures of Reading ... Definitely recommended.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Mark Jr.

    I read pretty much anything Alan Jacobs publishes. How to Think: A Survival Guide for a World at Odds is yet another great read. This book is Alan Jacobs not half-baked but maybe 90% baked, and it’s still fantastic. It felt to me like one long essay, very much in the Jacobs style, which means a lot of trenchant intellectual commentary, delivered smoothly, on interesting stories. But whereas Original Sin, which was very much in the same vein, felt to me like it drove me to a point and wrapped I read pretty much anything Alan Jacobs publishes. How to Think: A Survival Guide for a World at Odds is yet another great read. This book is Alan Jacobs not half-baked but maybe 90% baked, and it’s still fantastic. It felt to me like one long essay, very much in the Jacobs style, which means a lot of trenchant intellectual commentary, delivered smoothly, on interesting stories. But whereas Original Sin, which was very much in the same vein, felt to me like it drove me to a point and wrapped a theological bow around it; this topic—good thinking—is simply too large for this small book to handle with anything feeling like finality (that’s what I mean by 90%). If this book had been titled “How to Keep Cool in a World of Social Media Firestorms,” it might have felt more complete. Jacobs does deliver numerous insights for the social-media-addled. (For example, “Remember that you don’t have to respond to what everyone else is responding to in order to signal your virtue and right-mindedness.”) But his self-critical exploration of intellectual honesty, an exploration which skirts the realms of the theological, was the most valuable part of the book for me. He brings thinkers back to love, a theme he explored in A Theology of Reading: The Hermeneutics of Love . Here Jacobs offers no final answers. We can’t keep an open mind at all times; he knows that and proves it with verve. But when it comes to thinking, there is no algorithm by which we can necessarily determine whether we are guilty of kowtowing to some Inner Ring or are part of genuine community, no way to know with certainty whether we are susceptible to narrow influences or are truly loving thinkers. Life is, or ought to be, a pursuit of that knowledge, even if we’ll never perfectly achieve it. “You simply can’t thrive in a state of constant daily evaluation of the truth-conduciveness of your social world,” Jacobs says, “any more than a flowering plant can flourish if its owner digs up its roots every morning to see how it’s doing.” If Jacobs perchance reads this review, he ought to know that I read most words he writes publicly—and that I think this once he missed a great opportunity to quote Stanley Fish. Fish has a story he appeals to a number of times in his writings that is much like the Phelps-Roper story. It features a member of the Aryan Nation who finds himself instantly disaffected with his erstwhile crowd when one of its leaders gives a speech consigning those with cleft palates to the gas chambers. This man’s daughter had a cleft palate. What Fish points out is that people who change from one worldview to another don’t change wholesale; they pivot on at least one point they held before. In this case, the man loved his daughter and this was his pivot point. I think Jacobs could have explored this story with great depth—and could have deepened his own case by using it. In it again love is key to thinking. One more thing: I’m a Christian, and Jacobs is a Christian, and says so in this book. I think Jacobs could have gotten away with more Christianity. Augustine, for example, surely could have figured prominently in a book on how love is essential to right thinking. And, for that matter, the Apostle Paul. Still highly recommended. A delight. The publisher supplied me a copy of this book for review purposes, but I was not required to say anything nice.

  5. 5 out of 5

    raffaela

    A short little book that has some good reminders on how to think (or, more accurately, how *we* think - it's more descriptive than prescriptive, even if the descriptions usually have clear implications). As always, Jacobs is an engaging author, but this time, for me at least, it just wasn't quite engaging enough for me to want to return to the book after having read it once. Thus, three stars.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Pavol Hardos

    As is to be expected from any booklet that promises teaching you 'how to think', this one does not quite deliver. There are some wise observations, some good ideas, some benign ones, and some pretty terrible ones too. Like a book on swimming that won't harm any experienced swimmers who might refresh and compare their experiences with the book, even disagree with some peculiar notions the author brings with his own perspective (trying to avoid the word bias here), it would be a terrible idea afte As is to be expected from any booklet that promises teaching you 'how to think', this one does not quite deliver. There are some wise observations, some good ideas, some benign ones, and some pretty terrible ones too. Like a book on swimming that won't harm any experienced swimmers who might refresh and compare their experiences with the book, even disagree with some peculiar notions the author brings with his own perspective (trying to avoid the word bias here), it would be a terrible idea after reading this to likewise think you now know how to swim if you've never actually been to the deep end.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Sally Ewan

    Such an important topic for today's angry, divided world. Jacobs talks about how we decide who is our RCO (Repugnant Cultural Other) and how we don't bother to try to understand their point of view, choosing instead to gather information that reinforces our own beliefs and values. This was a short but helpful book to remind us that we need to listen and work to understand others before assuming we know them/their worldview and dismissing them.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Scott

    A great, short little book on how to have empathy with others who think differently. Jacobs is always enjoyable and this is essentially a book-length treatment on how to not be insane because of the internet. Much needed, very fun.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Steve

    Wish I could urge everyone I know to read this slim volume. It's the perfect introduction to Jacobs' style as a writer--impassioned, conversational, and teeming with valuable insights. Although the title might seem to promise a topic far too broad and expansive to be tackled in just 150 pages, his focus is more narrowly on the ways in which we engage the ideas of others in our current cultural moment, oftentimes in response to the messy arena of politics and nearly always in the online environme Wish I could urge everyone I know to read this slim volume. It's the perfect introduction to Jacobs' style as a writer--impassioned, conversational, and teeming with valuable insights. Although the title might seem to promise a topic far too broad and expansive to be tackled in just 150 pages, his focus is more narrowly on the ways in which we engage the ideas of others in our current cultural moment, oftentimes in response to the messy arena of politics and nearly always in the online environment. Yet because of the "online disinhibition" factor, too many of us are regularly transformed into howling, angry critics, demonizing our RCOs ("Repugnant Cultural Others") and waging verbal warfare through spurious, bad faith arguments. In our desire to belong to a group, we too often fall prey to "Inner Rings" that demand absolute, unwavering obedience to a particular worldview. What we lose in the process are the habits of openness, charity, listening, and empathy. I found myself at first conjuring up others with whose ideas I fundamentally disagree desperately needing to read this book, and then realized the book was holding a mirror to my own frequent excesses. Although this isn't intended to be a self-help manual of tried and true techniques to encourage more charitable and reasoned interpretations of others and of the world around us, you'll definitely find yourself at the end of the book more hopeful about the possibility of thinking more clearly and fairly. As Jacobs writes, "we can expect to cultivate a more general disposition of skepticism about our own motives and generosity toward the motives of others." The rhetorical culture wars don't have to end in mutually assured destruction!

  10. 5 out of 5

    Dan Glover

    This might have been subtitled 'how to love your neighbour as yourself when you disagree with them.' This is just so good (like everything Jacobs writes) and so relevant for our politically charged time. This deserves a wide readership and a far better review than I currently have time for.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Mehrsa

    There were some interesting insights in here and a little bit of reactionary conservative complaints (which was surprising in a book about not being reactionary). But when he describes his debate society's norms, I thought it was a great idea. Basically, before you can debate, you have to restate the other person's position in a way that they would find satisfactory. Seems like great advice for our society. I do think we've lost the ability to debate properly. We need some more reasoned civility There were some interesting insights in here and a little bit of reactionary conservative complaints (which was surprising in a book about not being reactionary). But when he describes his debate society's norms, I thought it was a great idea. Basically, before you can debate, you have to restate the other person's position in a way that they would find satisfactory. Seems like great advice for our society. I do think we've lost the ability to debate properly. We need some more reasoned civility.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Laura

    Love Your Neighbor. If you're wondering "how to think," there's Alan Jacobs' answer. Perhaps this is a "spoiler," but I don't think so. The book is so full of convincing illustrations and clear explanations, you're going to want to read it to understand how we all think and how we can think better. I really enjoyed reading Jacobs' The Pleasures of Reading in an Age of Distraction because he is such an honest and gracious thinker. This book is the same: Jacobs gently and convincingly explains that Love Your Neighbor. If you're wondering "how to think," there's Alan Jacobs' answer. Perhaps this is a "spoiler," but I don't think so. The book is so full of convincing illustrations and clear explanations, you're going to want to read it to understand how we all think and how we can think better. I really enjoyed reading Jacobs' The Pleasures of Reading in an Age of Distraction because he is such an honest and gracious thinker. This book is the same: Jacobs gently and convincingly explains that we can only think well when we recognize that we aren't thinking independently. All of our thinking is relational. Our ideas are always formed with other people. We think in order to belong to certain groups. We think in ways that protect ourselves from future embarrassment about our "sunk costs" from prior commitment to an idea. He offers more and better illustrations, but you get the point. Thinking is not neutral and independent. Jacobs is able to explain much of the frustration we have with one another as we try to share information. But most importantly, from the very beginning, Jacobs emphasizes again and again that we ought to recognize that under different circumstances, we could think like those whom we oppose. How to Think is short and fascinating and lives up to its subtitle: A Survival Guide for a World at Odds.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Bibliovoracious

    My usual problem with books like this: I've already read too many of the reference materials. It's interesting to hear about the studies and conclusions again, but not as interesting as reading about new studies and conclusions.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Patrick Schlabs

    Different from what I thought it would be, but exactly what I needed to read.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Mike

    This isn't quite the book the title might lead us to expect. Jacobs has to lay out the groundwork extensively before he can finally provide us with a 'checklist' that will help us think our way through the many arguments and debates and confusions and antagonisms we encounter, especially on social media. The groundwork is well-laid out and never difficult to follow - as compared to some of those other authors on the process of thinking whom he quotes. (I'm still only part way through Kahneman's This isn't quite the book the title might lead us to expect. Jacobs has to lay out the groundwork extensively before he can finally provide us with a 'checklist' that will help us think our way through the many arguments and debates and confusions and antagonisms we encounter, especially on social media. The groundwork is well-laid out and never difficult to follow - as compared to some of those other authors on the process of thinking whom he quotes. (I'm still only part way through Kahneman's 449 page Thinking, Fast and Slow.) Jacobs' book has the benefit of being short (161 pages) and yet broad enough to give us the information required. I've heavily highlighted, because it's packed with good sense and wisdom - not all of it by Jacobs. I highly recommend it; it may seem at first he's not helping us to think, but he is, and he does it with great expertise. 12.12.18 Read this again. Excellent.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Brittaini

    Dr. Jacobs was one of my first lit professors in college, and I have tremendous respect for him as a thinker. I am almost always interested in what he has to say on a topic (except soccer), and can count on his thoughts to be measured and fair. All that to say, I was predisposed to like this book and did. I agree with some reviews that it's not necessarily a revelation, but it's a useful and brief meditation on thinking and how to approach it. Jacobs does get a little smug, but it's not somethin Dr. Jacobs was one of my first lit professors in college, and I have tremendous respect for him as a thinker. I am almost always interested in what he has to say on a topic (except soccer), and can count on his thoughts to be measured and fair. All that to say, I was predisposed to like this book and did. I agree with some reviews that it's not necessarily a revelation, but it's a useful and brief meditation on thinking and how to approach it. Jacobs does get a little smug, but it's not something I mind.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Zack Clemmons

    I should probably give it 5 minutes before I pass judgment on this book. Alas. A helpful toeing-into the world of cognitive biases and metacognition for those (like myself) who get claustrophobic and skeptical and a little disoriented after 15 minutes on Slate Star Codex. The organization of the text at the chapter level appeared contrived, and I wish Jacobs' editor had drawn (ok, it's Jacobs, PDF annotated) a heavy red line through all the parenthetical observations, but it's hard to begrudge s I should probably give it 5 minutes before I pass judgment on this book. Alas. A helpful toeing-into the world of cognitive biases and metacognition for those (like myself) who get claustrophobic and skeptical and a little disoriented after 15 minutes on Slate Star Codex. The organization of the text at the chapter level appeared contrived, and I wish Jacobs' editor had drawn (ok, it's Jacobs, PDF annotated) a heavy red line through all the parenthetical observations, but it's hard to begrudge someone so hopeful, so un-unscrupulously optimistic about our minds and their uses. Some helpful suggestions on practices for taking care with words and matrices and myths, and an intuitively healthy take on the role of feeling+character in the formation of true thoughts.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Jordan Shirkman

    We desperately need to think in an age where sound bites and polemics rule. We need a way to actually engage in conversation instead of constant oneupmanship, name calling, and outrage. Alan Jacobs provides a framework for a more kind, compassionate, empathetic approach to thinking about (not just rejecting) new ideas, dealing with pressure from our circles when adopting novel or contrary ideas, and having strong convictions yet being open to truly listening to others. He says thinking is more o We desperately need to think in an age where sound bites and polemics rule. We need a way to actually engage in conversation instead of constant oneupmanship, name calling, and outrage. Alan Jacobs provides a framework for a more kind, compassionate, empathetic approach to thinking about (not just rejecting) new ideas, dealing with pressure from our circles when adopting novel or contrary ideas, and having strong convictions yet being open to truly listening to others. He says thinking is more of an art than a science, so there isn’t a full-proof plan for thinking, but more of a guide for civil discourse and truly seeking to understand (although he does provide a checklist for thinking at the end of the book). A very helpful guide from a Christian perspective, and lessons for anyone who wants to genuinely and civilly engage with “Outsiders.”

  19. 5 out of 5

    Bruce Katz

    A little book that offers much to, um, think about. Really. About the role language and metaphor play in our thoughts and interactions, and how group dynamics influence how we perceive not only the world but the shape of our thinking. I am also particularly grateful to have encountered the following quotation from David Foster Wallace: "We are the Few, the Proud, the More or Less Constantly Appalled at Everyone Else." It made my day!

  20. 5 out of 5

    Justin Lonas

    A reminder for our time if there ever was one. Jacobs stitches together threads from Lewis, Kahneman, Wallace, Orwell (spiced, as Jacobs'work always is, with Auden) to declare that "thinking", properly considered, is the curated ability to calmly evaluate an opposing viewpoint. This, Jacobs argues, is the antidote to tribalism (even if tribes themselves must always exist) and inflexibility (even if there are certain convictions to which we always hold tightly).

  21. 5 out of 5

    Cameron

    Definitely worth a read.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Kofi Opoku

    It’s a great read. Very careful and well balanced material on how to think critically. I liked that he included some practical tips at the end of the book.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Omar

    Excellent book and I highly recommend it for everyone!

  24. 4 out of 5

    Alex Etheridge

    This should required reading for any public figure that uses Twitter. I found Jacobs's best point to be that rather than view people we disagree with as repugnant others, we should see them as human, much more like us than different. Overall, it seemed he was trying to be much more accessible to his readers than he achieved. I did like his points, and his humble reasoning, but found his examples to be especially obscure.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Ana Avila

    A great read to revisit frequently.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Kaley

    Super helpful commentary and advice on dialogue that occurs on social media platforms! "Blessed are the peacemakers, to be sure; but peacemaking is long, hard labor, not a mere declaration." (Ch. 4)

  27. 5 out of 5

    Mark Nenadov

    An excellent, short book on thinking clearly, biases, etc. There’s a great deal of wisdom in here.

  28. 5 out of 5

    Dale Larson

    This should be required reading for being alive in this modern, combative, unthinking age. Everything it teaches is, theoretically, common sense but it can feel impossible to implement. We all feel wired to want to "win" all the time. We want to feel accepted and important all the time. And all of these "needs" compel us to shut of our minds and bare our teeth in the face of disagreement. It's an excellent book for those looking to lose friends and suffer emotional wounds and debasement of socia This should be required reading for being alive in this modern, combative, unthinking age. Everything it teaches is, theoretically, common sense but it can feel impossible to implement. We all feel wired to want to "win" all the time. We want to feel accepted and important all the time. And all of these "needs" compel us to shut of our minds and bare our teeth in the face of disagreement. It's an excellent book for those looking to lose friends and suffer emotional wounds and debasement of social status. Maybe that doesn't really sell the book though....

  29. 5 out of 5

    Matt Pitts

    I saw this book on the "my favorite books of 2017" lists of a couple thinking people I admire and so I was eager to read it. Alan Jacobs did not disappoint. The book is short, pithy, thoughtful, sensible, and written with an eye to our current cultural moment. I'm glad I encountered those end of the year recommendations and I hope to recommend it myself.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Cameron

    The discipline of thinking is difficult. I hope to follow some of the lessons in this book because it is easy to slip into habits that preclude intellectual, emotional, and spiritual growth.

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