Modern science and world religions agree that there is a unified field in the cosmos that holds everything together. Science calls it a field of fundamental forces and elementary particles. Religion calls it God and accepts it by faith as an impenetrable mystery. In his book, The Ambient Christ, the author seeks to integrate their historically divided perspectives. Utilizing ancient cosmologies, sacred geometry, physics, art, literature and the Judeo-Christian Scripture as portals to the Infinite Invisible, he proposes a novel paradigm that reconciles previously siloed disciplines. Moreover, he identifies the common universal element (light) that informs space-time geometrics at all scales, and how their coupling can explain the seamless unity between scientific and religious cosmologies. Recognizing the gaping hole in post-modern thought and metaphysics owing to the exclusion of the emerging empirical sciences, he explains how their inclusion both completes and updates medieval Christian theology. His innovative paradigm rounds out the traditional emphasis on the juridical (sin-redemption) and other-worldly focus of the gospel by introducing the third, or organic nature of Christ that embeds in the heart of matter. Inspired by the writings of Thomas Merton (ecumenism), Teilhard de Chardin (synthesis), and Thomas Berry (ecotheology), his objective to to tell a new new, future-looking story for an ailing and divided planet in the Ecozoic Age, one that forms a connecting bridge between the biblical story of creation, modern science, and ancient cosmologies.