This paper examines the textual basis for religious pluralism in the Torah, Gospels, and Qur’an. Religious pluralism is defined through textual analysis of text in translation and its original form. It concludes that the three texts provide an informative and comprehensive framework for religious pluralism, through shared beliefs, unity oriented action, and the practice of compassion as a means to create Divine Unity on earth. This work is not a call for syncretism amongst the three Abrahamic faiths, nor is it an exploration of the similarities between the texts, though there are undoubtedly many. This research seeks to avoid the pitfalls of syncretic pluralism by studying the individual texts of these three religions separately and in comparison.