The personality of each individual in his passage through life acts like a magnet to those ideas and thoughts to which it has a natural affinity, and the ideas so attracted from many different sources combine to form the individuality of their recipient. This book suggests a progressive development of thought and brings to the surface those emotions which had been suppressed into the unconscious. It establishes a claim that even in religious matters it is permissible to exercise critical faculties; and points out the evil results of accepting opinions that are contrary to experience, or of falsifying facts to justify opinions. The book presents Christianity in a form which may be wholly acceptable to instinctive man, which is capable of being universally applied in human relationships, and which, when applied, may afford a better guide to human conduct than the precepts of a morality which creates an authority complex in many minds.