Whenever you tear an idea from its context and treat it as though it were a
self-sufficient, independent item, you invalidate the thought process involved.
If you omit the context, or even a crucial aspect of it, then no matter what
you say it will not be valid . . . .
A context-dropper forgets or evades any wider context. He stares at only one
element, and he thinks, “I can change just this one point, and everything else
will remain the same.” In fact, everything is interconnected. That one element
involves a whole context, and to assess a change in one element, you must see
what it means in the whole context.