Kingdomculture is the culture of the Kingdom of God. Whereas subculture runs from evil and counterculture rules over evil, kingdomculture replaces evil with good (thus destroying evil) in order to redeem all things.

The spirit of kingdomculture is the Father’s passion for the union and restoration of all things in Christ. The pattern of kingdomculture is the covenant. The spirit and the pattern of kingdomculture is the true alternative to all false dichotomies. All worldly thinking, for example, falsely pits individuals against collectives, resulting ultimately in anarchy when individuals dominate collectives and in totalitarianism when collectives dominate individuals. The kingdomcultural alternative both to anarchy and to totalitarianism is the covenantal union of many (individuals) who become one (collective) in a union of equal value but different functions that reflects the nature of God who is One Person (collectively) and Three Persons (individually). Kingdomculture externalizes the spirit and pattern of covenantal union in all areas of thought and life.

Kingdomculture manifests when the Kingdom of God replaces the Fallen World System. The first place this happens is in the Liturgy. Thus the liturgical cultus (worship) of the Church gives rise to the culture of the Kingdom, that is, to kingdomculture in a priestly way. Does not Hindu worship give rise to Hindu culture, Muslim worship give rise to Islamic culture and the rituals and ceremonies of secularism give rise to secular culture? Then how much more should the worship of the Church give rise to kingdomculture? Every culture is religion externalized. Kingdomculture in its outward, kingly forms, is the life of Christ in the Church externalized in all things in heaven and on earth.

The Church is not a subculture or a counterculture in Babylon, but an Ecclesial City, the New Jerusalem, with her own culture, the kingly mustard tree that is the mature expression of the priestly mustard seed of her cultus (Liturgical worship). Thus ultimately, the kingdomcultural approach to the Faith says that Christ not only forgives us of the guilt of our sin when He declares us righteous, but that He also frees us from the power of sin from within and from without.

Also see Countercultural, Ecclesial City, Fallen World System, Replace, Subcultural, and Theosis.