The is developed here as the matrix of all moral activity. Descending to the human personality level, the author sets out to show how intelligence, emotions and will play particular roles in moral life. The presentation, unfortunately, is except for the few times when examples are cited, that it is difficult to than theoreticians, educators and perhaps some priests wading through this attempts to justify why people act the way they do. Happily, in the examination of the meaning of the moral act, the author dips generously into sections from Curran D'Arcy and others. Frequently, he cites long which could have been given in English. Contemporary psychology and the this area of human activity are given proper attention. For all who will with the book, it cannot help but be profitable, since this is in analysis of the basic concept of man's relation to God which will professionally concerned with counselling and educating.