August Comte discerned that societies evolve from religion, philosophy, and finally to science. This somehow radically distinguishes science from philosophy and religion or sciences from theology and religion. This corresponds to the radical distinction and separation of politics with economics and religion and church and state. We can presume in this sense that being belonged to a highly scientific culture implies being the most advanced in terms of consciousness and achievement. However, while the said discernment of Comte presents a partial truth, this book depicts that to attain scientific advancement does not mean abandonment and demise of religion, theology, and philosophy. While it is true that even some “Christian” theologies became superstitious and contradictory to honestly factual scientific principles and findings, Christian theology itself must be scientific and sciences per se must be both religious-theological and philosophical. Religion-theology, philosophy, and sciences must be harmoniously interwoven while maintaining their distinctions. This manifests the highest stage of human consciousness and existence, which remains "unknown" to many.