In this chapter, the authors examine different approach for researching youth spirituality in geography, one which might respond to Bartolini et al.'s observation that their current theories and questions remain insufficient for understanding emerging spirituality beyond their modernist conceptions. Their experiment thus entails attuning themselves to everyday encounters that reveal youth engagements with spirituality that have previously been excluded or sidelined in youth spirituality research. The authors focus on performances of sacrilege through blasphemy, its discursive practice, in order to think differently about relationships between practices and beliefs in contemporary spirituality. Until the start of the 21st century, youth spirituality tended to preoccupy the attention of religious and moral educators working in the context of a secularizing Europe. The authors draw their data from a research project designed to explore youth religiosity in areas of urban economic deprivation, focusing on the work they conducted in Glasgow, Scotland.