This article entails a critical analysis of the Pentecostal understanding of concursus. The survey of literature consists of the principal elements of Pentecostal pneumatology and the activity of the Spirit as the basis from which the corresponding Pentecostal perception of the God-world relationship is derived. The analysis includes three Pentecostal perspectives in light of historical philosophical categories of concursus. Following that analysis, a synthesis of these perspectives is presented as a specifically Pentecostal formulation that evades historical categories. Finally, the appropriation and application of spiritual power through lived experience is surveyed, which forms the basis of a Pentecostal theology of concursus as mediate cooperation with the Spirit through human agency.