In this category, top marks go for an example which quotes out of context in such a way as to negate the meaning of the original context entirely. For instance:
Jesus said “Stop doubting and believe”, and that’s what Jesus says to us today.
(How come we never get stuff like “Jesus said ‘you brood of vipers’ and that’s what Jesus says to us today”? It’s what Koyama calls “straight application theology”, and it’s surprisingly selective.)
Anyway, the point is this: Jesus, as author and perfector of our faith, does indeed have the right to command unswerving and unquestioning obedience, a trick normally used by church leaders and other petty dictators.
But this is precisely what he does not do. He said to Thomas “stop doubting and believe” just after he demonstrated that he has heard Thomas’ doubts, understood them, and granted Thomas exactly the thing that he needed to overcome those doubts. Jesus does not overrule Thomas; he provides for him. It’s all part of that hearing-the-other-person’s-viewpoint thing again.
I could go on a whole spiel about how our modernist churches have eliminated the classical (right back as far as “The Dark Night Of The Soul”) idea of doubt as an important and even necessary part of spiritual growth, preferring to replace it with a rigid doctrinal certainty, but… well, you know how I write, you can fill in the blanks by now.