INGERSOLLISM: From a Secular Point of View by Wendling 1883
Ingersollism: From a Secular Point of View: A Lecture. By George R. Wendling, Published by Jansen, McClurg & Company, Chicago, 1883.
A lecture delivered in Association Hall, New York; Music Hall, Boston; in Philadelphia, Chicago, St. Louis, and in over 600 of the principal lecture courses of the United States and Canada.
Agnosticism is the view that the existence of God, of the divine or the supernatural is unknown or unknowable. Another definition provided is the view that "human reason is incapable of providing sufficient rational grounds to justify either the belief that God exists or the belief that God does not exist." Anything not affiliated with a church or faith can be called secular.
(Wendling, George R. (Reuben), 1845-1915)
Robert Green "Bob" Ingersoll (1833-1899) was an American writer and orator during the Golden Age of Free Thought, who campaigned in defense of agnosticism. He was nicknamed "The Great Agnostic".
Green cover with black title. Moderately rubbed cover. Slightly shaken text block otherwise secure with gutter tears at front/rear endpaper. About 8-3/4 x 6 with 130 pp. plus ads. Scarce!