I believe there are many but below are just 2. Teilhard de Chardin French Jesuit priest, who died in 1955 but wrote many books and had/has influenced many Catholics! Teilhard believes the human soul as well as the material world are evolving to become the cosmic Christ. He wrote, "...everything is the sum of the past" and "...nothing is comprehensible except through its history. 'Nature' is the equivalent of 'becoming', self-creation: this is the view to which experience irresistibly leads us. ... There is nothing, not even the human soul, the highest spiritual manifestation we know of, that does not come within this universal law. In summary he believes the Body of Christ is cosmic. and it "extends throughout the universe and comprises all things that attain their fulfilment in Christ [so that] ... the Body of Christ is the one single thing that is being made in creation." Teilhard describes this cosmic amassing of Christ as "Christogenesis." According to Teilhard, the universe is engaged in Christogenesis as it evolves toward its full realization at Omega, a point which coincides with the fully realized Christ. He has many followers that claim to be Catholic. Joachim of Fiore, was an ordained priest who lived in the 12th century. His theories can be considered millenarian with a touch of Gnostic thrown in; he believed that history, by analogy with the Trinity, was divided into three fundamental epochs: The Age of the Father, corresponding to the Old Testament, characterized by obedience of mankind to the Rules of God; The Age of the Son, between the advent of Christ and 1260, represented by the New Testament, when Man became the son of God; The Age of the Holy Spirit, impending, a contemplative utopia. The Kingdom of the Holy Spirit, a new dispensation of universal love, would proceed from the Gospel of Christ, but transcend the letter of it. In this new Age the ecclesiastical organization would be replaced and the Order of the Just would rule the Church. According to Joachim, only in the third age will it be possible to truly understand the words of God in their deepest meanings, and not merely literally. In this period, instead of the parousia (second Advent of Christ), a new epoch of peace and concord would begin; also, a new religious "order" of spiritual men who have divine knowledges, thus making the hierarchy of the Church unnecessary. There are some Catholics today who believe these repackaged heresies.