Well, you can try it in the realm of theology (although if my quick scan of the bits containing the term is at all on target, the author wouldn't like the term "realm," with its authoritarian, hierarchical connotations any.) See here:
Use the 'search within the document' feature to find where the term is used in the book.
The ideas of the author--or the tiny fraction that I read--remind me of Arnold Schoenberg's term for the composition of what is usually called 'atonal music': "Composition with 12 tones related only to each other."
What he meant was that the 12 possible chromatic tones were used in ways that did not allow them to 'collapse' into traditional key relationships, where one tone served as a center, and to which all other tones were eventually to resolve. Rather, the 12 tones were put on a footing of radical equality, and the composition established a complex set of 'relationships' among them.
I think the author linked to intends to view reality somewhat in that manner--though she seems to be writing at such a high level of metaphysical abstraction that I'm not sure what beings are to be equal among each other. Perhaps had I not started skimming at page 192. . .
Anyway, good luck!