SimoneWeil, in “Cette guerre est une guerre de religions,” observes that human beings find the opposition between good and evil so intolerable that they seek to transcend it either by denying its reality or by venerating idols (idolatry), adoring the social under various divine names. The third method by which the opposition of good and evil can be transcended is the mystical way: the soul, by ... [Show full abstract] uniting itself with the absolute good, passes beyond (transcends) the opposition of good and evil. Simone Weil followed the journey of her thought in an assent to faith, in particular after her mystical experiences. Her intellectual, poetic and experiential languages are so closely intertwined that she cannot escape a spiritual language that turns back on itself. “God is not that which is made manifest through words, but that by which words are made manifest.” Her work brings us to the point of intersection between philosophy of religion, theology and mysticism.