Jamie Wheal argues that the decline of traditional religion (Meaning 1.0) as well as the modern Progress Myth (Meaning 2.0) has left us in a spiritual vacuum, into which all sorts of "rapture ideologies" are spilling as people seek meaning in the world. He advocates the formulation of "Meaning 3.0," a vision of new ritual, healing, growth, and depth fit for the metamodern world, and sorely needed if we're to avoid the apocalyptic scenarios so many are speaking towards.


John Vervaeke introduces the idea of the "religion that is not a religion" as an answer to the meaning crisis in his acclaimed series "Awakening from the Meaning Crisis," arguing for a secular religion-like ecology of practices that can help people respond to the perennial problems raised by the mind.


American philosopher and post-postmodern metatheorist Ken Wilber here outlines the basics of an "integral" spirituality, that would synthesize indigenous, religious, modern, and postmodern insights into a developmentally-informed meta-religion.


Metapsychology theorist Zak Stein introduces his three-pronged metapsychology of development, ensoulment, and transcendence, a model that might bring together disparate strands of the psyche into a holistic framing for positive human transformation and meaning-making.


Gregg Henriques introduces his Unified Theory of Knowledge, a post-postmodern, meta-psychological, metanarrative framework with strong resonances and overlap with the work of Vervaeke, Stein, Wilber, and others.

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