The recognition of legal pluralism by International Law on Human Rights, especia-lly by Convention 169 of the ILO, as well as its positivization in the Constitutions of some Latin American States, allows us to affirm that this principle must move from its foundational phase to the phase of its consolidation. This article aims to describe the current perspective with which legal pluralism is studied, showing a problem of approach based on the lack of coordination and articulation between legal science, legal sociology and legal anthropology, causing a crisis and a stag-nation in the development of the concept. The solution, of course, is that the study of legal pluralism must be carried out from the perspective of law. This is the only way to facilitate a normative and interjurisdictional dialogue between indigenous law and State law in the strict sense, which will make legal pluralism effective. In Colombia, the Special Jurisdiction for Peace is an example of this beginning of dialogue between jurisdictions.