There is, in this vision, apart from the discernible religious tropes, something of a cultural and artistic project. The "i will be educated about your lived experiences" bit is reminiscent of Dickens, Gogol, Hugo, or Gorky. I wonder how universal they considered their message to be; whether they ever had a goal in mind that all the reading upper classes would have to read their books in order to do better.
Also wonder how prevalent this moral imperative is expected to be. In a religious world, doing better was probably expected of every believer, I suppose; although it was too obvious that the number of those who were striving to do better was but a tiny fraction of the nominally religious. But in a secular world, with the traditional religions on the wane? How universal and urgent is this moral drive expected to be?