OUR discussion of the relations between mind and deity in this second series of lectures went from idea-ism to idealism, and the subject of pantheism has never been absent from the enquiry. Pan-idea-ism usually tends to be pantheistic unless it overleaps theism altogether; and any idea-ism that is not pan-idea-ism tends to be weak and halting. The tendency of idealism may often take the contrary direction. In the form of it that is moral theism it is, for the most part, strongly opposed to pantheism. What is commonly asserted in such a theism is the dominance of a personal God who is not the All. On the other hand, our enquiry has led us to question this prevalent personalistic tendency of moral theism. An impersonal moral theism does not seem to be at all impossible and the fact may even be encouraging to theists.