« first day (2430 days earlier)   

5:10 AM
I answered that question, it was aimed at the beliefs of the whole of Christendom but the argument presented was only suitable to the "prosperity gospel".
 
 
2 hours later…
6:46 AM
Hello all, don't know this site's Meta well and am feeling lazy at the moment. Could anyone point me to a good Meta post to which I could refer people who write questions like this on Hermeneutics.SE?
They are generally about Biblical topics but really focused on modern practice, so I want to at least make OP aware that there is a site for this, though the questions are rarely developed/specific enough to actually just migrate here. I would like to find something that concisely explains rationale and guidelines for asking how a particular group interprets a particular verse or Biblical topic.
(Or if there's a better way questions like that can be rephrased to work here, feel free to point that out too. Or if you don't think such questions are salvageable/interesting for this site, let me know and I can not mention it.)
 
 
5 hours later…
12:06 PM
18
Q: Types of questions that are within community guidelines

fredsbendI find that there are at least six types of questions that the community on Christianity.StackExchange has decided are on-topic and within site guidelines. These question types, if the few rules that accompany them are followed, almost always remain open and receive high quality answers. Christi...

This is probably the go to post I'd use
Here's a second
20
Q: What makes a good focused question?

CalebIn response to Can we reverse the trend on low quality posts? we would like to propose the following thoughts on what defines a good focused question. The primary focus of this site is a place to ask questions about Christianity. We have identified a couple of key aspects of constructive questi...

 
12:27 PM
1
Q: Few are saved, many are damned

kingledionIn Barbara Tuchman's A Distant Mirror; in chapter 2, in her description of the Medieval church, she uses the phrase 'Salvandorum paucitas, damnadorum multitudo' to describe the general opinion of the time. Tuchman translates the phrase as 'few saved, many damned.' A google search of the phrase ...

 

« first day (2430 days earlier)