How can we discuss spiritual citizenship for emancipation when the concept of citizen itself is rooted in the modern binary logic of citizens vs. non-citizens within the geo-political boundary of nation-state? How does spiritual citizenship work with our everyday material-embodied interactions with neo/colonial, historical, and social structures and conditions of life such as modernity, capitalism, settler colonialism, racism, patriarchy, heteronormativity, nativist nationalism, etc.? These questions challenge the divide/separation between citizens vs. non-citizens as well as materiality and spirituality. By working with these questions, I introduce transformative spirituality as plural ways of knowing and being (onto-epistemology) that are historically and geopolitically contextualized rather than universal. When our spirituality is grounded in a people, place, and history of communities, we can learn how transformative spirituality has always been a dynamic and inherent part of various communities’ work toward peace and justice. By rememorying our connectivity and honoring these practices and lessons shared, we then participate in embodied spiritual citizenship.