“Storytelling is one of our primary forms of communication with other people. Narrativity is the principle way that human beings make coherent sense out of seemingly unrelated sequences of events. Thus, an account of how this ordering works is essential to understanding one of the many ways of knowing used by humans, one that has been widely unaccounted for, I believe... Ultimately, I will argue that those who are able to develop the capacity to reason narratively will be able to have a more comprehensive understanding of human experience.”
Sarah E. Worth, “Storytelling and Narrative Knowing: An Examination of the Epistimic Benefits of Well-Told Stories,” Journal of Aesthetic Education, Volume 42, No. 3, Fall 2008.
Assumption: Those who are able to develop the capacity to reason Scripture narratively will be able to have a more comprehensive understanding of all reality, including human experience. This would be as opposed to (or, at least, in addition to) primarily developing the capacity to reason Scripture propositionally.