Everyone learns differently. This is something that we all discover at a young age. Some of us absorb information from a Professor's lecture very easily, while others will need to go back and read or recite this same information. Everyone has a learning style that is unique to them, developed over time by their own learning experiences. By examining our personal learning style, we are able to gain valuable insight on how we learn best, which allows us then to convert study material from it's offered format into one that is more palatable for us as individuals. After a thorough assessment, I have developed a detailed understanding of my own learning style and personality, as well as a strategic plan to improve my time management and study skills.
Timo Laato, Paulus und das Judentem (Ǻbo: Ǻbo Akademi, 1991). Laato recognizes Sanders’ contribution of undoing the caricature of Judaism as “legalism” but criticizes Sanders on various points: (1) Sanders fails to adequately appropriate the late nature of rabbinic materials; (2) Sanders does not recognize the difference between Paul and Judaism as being Paul’s pessimistic outlook on the human condition; and (3) Sanders is effectively arguing for a concept of “normative Judaism” which did not exist in the first-century (see esp. 65-82).