"... written with verve and clarity ... densely packed with thoughtful and often provocative ideas and arguments ... should provoke ... vigorous discussion among students and others." --Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews
"Anyone interested in the relationship between God, value, and virtue would benefit from adding this book to her collection." --International Journal for Philosophy of Religion
"The arguments contained in the book are well-crafted ... Those who wish to defend the view that objective morality and meaning require God's existence will find much to consider in this book." --Philosophia Christi
"Wielenberg has written a worthwhile book, and he has done this with verve. His arguments are often provocative." --Ethical Perspectives
"Wielenberg presents an analytical pholosopher's argument, beautifully restrained and precise." Bookforum
Supposing there is no God might imply that human life is meaningless, and because there are no moral obligations, people can do whatever they want, since notions of virtue and vice, right and wrong, and good and evil have no place. Erik J. Wielenberg believes this view to be mistaken and in his book he explains why. He argues that even if God does not exist, human life can have meaning, we do have moral obligations, and virtue is possible.