Slanted in Treatment, Shallow in TheologyI give this book zero only because I can't give it a negative number. I will readily admit the Masonic lodge has its share of inconsistencies and shortcomings, but this volume has the tone and slant of a literary witch hunt. When I purchased this title, I knew it would be critical of the Masonic lodge, but I had no idea it would be filled with such anti-Masonic animosity. From the standpoint of the authors, being a Mason and being a Satanist are pretty much on the same level of wickedness and evil. A more balanced critique of Freemasonry would present some positive aspects of the craft as well as negative. I find nothing but venom here.I'm also greatly disappointed that the authors appear to be unable to make a distinction between general revelation and special revelation. This distinction is commonplace among all reputable Bible-believing, Christ-honoring theologians. Freemasonry is a religious fraternity (not a religion) based on general revelation. It does not claim to offer special revelation. The failure of the authors to distinguish between the two displays a very shallow grasp of basic Christian theology.Frankly, I have problems taking this book seriously. The motive seems to be one of grinding an ax against the Masonic lodge rather than trying to offer a respectable critique. I'm sorry I purchased this title. If you want to experience it firsthand, borrow it from someone else or try to find it in a public library.