Due to an oversight in the sample and lack of prior knowledge, two participants were included in the study, which actually included a more Gnostic worldview. This was something that became apparent only late in the analysis work. These people certainly matched the selection criteria, that is, they would believe in "reincarnation, karma and the idea that the individual is evolving towards perfection", etc., but they did this in a slightly different way. Gnosticism is a spiritual doctrine that existed already at the time around the birth of Christianity and from which early Christianity chose to distance itself. According to Gnosticism, there exists an almighty, perfect god, but it is not he who has the full responsibility for making our world look the way it does. Instead, this is explained by a kind of "god of help" that is not perfect. The fact that the world looks the way it does is ultimately due to its faults and shortcomings and because we humans have traits of the latter. The view of the state of humanity and the way forward, as the respondents presented it, somehow seems "darker" and more mysterious compared to how the other respondents described this. Some Writers (Kärfve, 1998, p. 21) wants to merge the new spirituality with Gnosticism. This is possibly fruitful from a religious perspective, but from a psychological or psychoanalytic perspective, it can probably lead to errors. One impression is respondents with a Gnostic worldview have responded more "religiously" and in some sense more meekly than the others in the group. They have not expressed the same strong belief in progression and individual sovereignty, for example, which there can probably be something healthy about. The most heartfelt description of God was one of the Gnostics in the group, although he also wrestled with duality personal-impersonal. Gnosticism seems to be a middle between traditional religion and newness, even psychologically.