This article briefly describes the state of Christian theology of religions and inter-religious dialogue, arguing that Jacques Dupuis’s and S. Mark Heim’s Trinitarian approaches would benefit greatly from inhabiting the self-consciousness generated by post-modernity. In particular, understanding absolute claims as constructed within discourse gives rise to humility–surely the best attitude for dialogue with the religious other. In the wake of pluralism’s incoherence, what we need to do is not merely give our inclusivisms a new twist, but re-frame them within post-modernity’s refusal to think in dual categories. When we overcome what seems to be our natural tendency to think in terms of either/or, presence/absence, and value/devalued, we become open to the experience of the religious other on her own terms. She then becomes not other, but neighbor.