i feel like the idea of disintegrating process, process that melts away as its no longer needed, is extremely desirable, core to agile even. the thing i'd written about as missing from most corporate repackagings of the idea.
iirc, in the intro to the "practices" chapter of kent beck's great-but-terribly-titled-book extreme programming explained: embrace change (just the intro, but surely you know where to find it), he mentions that none of the what follows is necessary for a well-functioning team. what follows is pages-upon-pages of specific work practices: meetings, tools, structure, habits, &c. he suggests that a team that's in sync on their values & principles (in this book: trust, honesty, open communication, &c) doesn't need any of that structure to work well together. the values are so deeply felt that the team expresses them organically through their every action. the practices simply are, they're not extra, they don't need reminding.
but getting there is extremely hard, so we try the practices on until we begin to understand their purpose on a deeper level, on that values-and-principles-level, through experimentation. processfeel. but they were always meant to disintegrate, we're trying to destroy them, slowly. we don't want them, but we know we might need them for now.
then again, there may be some structure that's worth hanging onto.