This conclusion presents some closing thoughts on the concepts covered in the preceding chapters of the book. The book focuses on genealogies of slavery. Slavery had a remarkable effect on the making of early Christian asceticism and monasticism. Monks living in or traveling through the desert or other remote places always ran the risk of being captured and enslaved. The book explores the meaning of abolition, and activism against the legacies of slavery, more generally. Doulology functioned as the conceptual cohesive that bound together early Christian theological discourse and religious practices. Slavery was most useful as a power discourse, and one that was used to differentiate between insiders and outsiders, heresy and orthodoxy, and salvation and damnation. One of the reasons why there are practically no Christian treatises dealing directly and exclusively with slavery is because of its multifarious distribution in the networks of epistemology, physics, metaphysics, and ethics.