Ephirim-Donkor covers a lot of ground in African Personality and Spirituality, and its scope may intimidate some readers. Nevertheless, it is recommended—and not only for scholars of religion or theology. Africanists, for example, who are interested in the tension between indigenous and foreign practices in Africa will find much to ponder in the text, and philosophers with an interest in philosophical anthropology will find much to contemplate in Ephirim-Donkor’s complex description of the human being. For scholars in Pagan Studies, there is much of value in his examination of divination and how otherworldly powers such as primeval gods and goddesses can inhabit humans and give them purpose (Nkrabea); there is also a meaningful dialogue in the text between monotheism and indigenous traditions, generally speaking. Finally, it is worth pointing out that while African Personality and Spirituality may be an academic work, its author is an insider with a deep commitment to the dignity and legitimacy of African religious traditions. As such, it is not merely descriptive; it is also prescriptive.