Although the Religious Right groups see no common ground with the Obama administration, that is not the perception among more moderate evangelicals close to power, during this transition period.
One of the more plugged-in members of the emerging Religious Left is Burns Strider, who was head of religious outreach for Hillary Clinton's primary campaign.
"Instead of talking about criminalising women, let's come together in an honest conversation, and find ways to reduce the number of abortions," said the jovial consultant, in his office in suburban Virginia.
For the hard-core Religious Right "it creates relationships where the edges are smoother," he added.
For the Pew Forum's Allen Hertzke, the idea that some "culture warriors" might wander across enemy lines in the less dogmatic post-election environment, would be the continuation of an already visible trend.
"On certain international humanitarian and human rights issues, unlikely alliances have formed between conservative evangelical groups and more liberal human rights organisations," he said.
"On [human] trafficking, on religious freedom, on Darfur, on human rights in China..." Christian conservatives may find themselves working alongside Democrats in Washington, he added.