The success of the earlier book, Personal Security through Faith, reported in 1954 on p. 190) will find in this an equally stimulating experience in a refreshing antidote to the depressing ""realism"" of our day, as well as to the shallow of success which claims so many devotees. No looks squarely at the difficulties of life epitomized by a common loneliness, and points the way to fellowship and inward peace, which is achieved only by facing and not denying them. He draws on a wealth of illustrative material, using with equal facility the wisdom of the past and the insights of those who share life in the contemporary world. He adds for good measure the full acceptance of and zest for life that comes from his own experience. Without being pedastic, he leads the reader back and forth through the Bible so that he recognizes the eternal wisdom found in all ages by all people. His style is winning his hope contagious. This book deserves and should find a large reading public.