Drawing from a diverse set of historical facts about Hume as well as from his writing, Vanderburgh makes a very straightforward and convincing argument. Seemingly working his way, one by one, down the list of prominent Hume detractors, Vanderburgh methodically points out the crucial flaws in each of their arguments or interpretations of Hume, thereby undermining their conclusions of Hume’s failure. . . . While this is a rather short treatment for such a storied and complex debate, Vanderburgh maintains good focus throughout and presents his argument in a refreshingly concise style. Vanderburgh pulls no punches in telling the reader which commentators he thinks are wrong, and why, before moving on to present his arguments. He does not talk around his arguments or lose the reader in a sea of jargon or unnecessary asides. Vanderburgh, quite simply, gets to the point. This monograph will make an excellent addition to the bookshelves of Hume scholars, epistemologists, and, in a more limited sense, philosophers of religion.