A novel mode of thought that integrates essential insights of deconstruction but turns them on their head, inverting those insights, and bringing them into intimate relation with other conceptual domains to produce new ways of knowing, is showing the early signs of emerging into broad academic awareness. As has often been suggested, deconstruction was prefigured in essential ways by the sophists in ancient Greece. But the approach which may be called integration, a term derived especially from Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz, William James, Henri Bergson, Alfred North Whitehead, C.G. Jung, Gilles Deleuze, James Hillman, and Isabelle Stengers, an approach always complexly intertwined with differentiation, also has a long history. The two modes, deconstructive and integrative, can be conceived as complementary, and this work will propose that deconstruction can be understood as a necessary element in a more encompassing mode of thought, a moment in a more expansive process of becoming. After narrating the Hegelian peak of the primarily oppositional form of the dialectic, as well as differentiating essential Spinozan and Leibnizian threads complexly interwoven in the later chapters, the majority of the book composes the story of how the oppositional dialectic has been opening to a pluralist multiplicity of dynamisms.