My thesis is addressing how the Late-modern contemporary west imagines belief, unbelief, and non-belief through analyses of post-secular everydayness. It extends arguments and methods found at the intersection of sociology of religion, cultural studies, and philosophy of religion, notably extending and applying ideas of Charles Taylor, Michel de Certeau, and Grace Davie, among others. The thesis begins with a methodological mapping of everyday belief in sociology of religion and cultural studies, followed by three sets of two sister chapters. The first set addresses the options of late-modern religiosity and post-secularism by developing further John Milbank and Hans Joas’ articulations of complex space while the second extends analyses of Charles Taylor and Michel de Certeau on post-secular anthropology and flourishing, developing my idea of the middle condition. The final sister set develops a central thesis to post-secular quotidian believing - the defamiliarization thesis - adapting and developing ideas from Grace Davie, Zygmunt Bauman, de Certeau, and Baudrillard and Deleuze’s notions of simulacra as applied to post-secular experience and popular culture.