Throughout the argument of this book, there is one issue that I have studiously avoided: the question of artistic taste. It seemed, and still seems, to me that there was enough work to do in making the case for a natural theology of the arts without stepping into the potential intellectual quagmire posed by this issue. Yet upon reflection, I concluded that it would be unfair to take leave of my readers without saying at least a few words about this most contentious of aesthetic issues. In this I am emboldened by the example of a distinguished scholar cited earlier in this work, Frank Burch Brown, who has recently produced a thoroughgoing book-length study of this very question (about which, more later). While I cannot hope to equal Brown’s treatment within the confines of an epilogue (or even beyond those confines, for that matter), at least I can now muster the courage to say something about this issue.