I currently inhabit a rewarding but uncomfortable dual belonging. I ‘live and move and have my being’ in a confessionally conservative evangelical theological seminary. On occasion, however, I choose to breathe in the air of a very different religious world of which this symposium, in my alma mater, has been an instance. Part of the discomfort concerns the utter incredulity amongst my students and colleagues that not only might there be a category of ‘multiple religious’ belonging, but that it is populated! Having mapped out the terrain of the theology of religions, got to grips with typology and its problems, both understood and critiqued various positions, we now discover that we need an updated map which has a territory marked liminality. Of course this incredulity works both ways, for I know that for most taking part in our symposium, the argument I propounded would be novel and scandalous not because it was new and original, but precisely because it was not: There are people who still believe this?