An Apocalypse of Love
An Apocalypse of Love

An Apocalypse of Love

Essays in Honor of Cyril J. O’Regan


352 Pages, 6 x 9

Formats: Hardcover, ebook: EPUB, Mobipocket

Hardcover, $49.95 (US $49.95) (CA $66.95)

Publication Date: July 2018

ISBN 9780824599188


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An Apocalypse of Love is a collection of essays on the many facets of Cyril O'Regan's work to date written by both prominent and rising scholars in the fields of philosophy and theology. Essay topics included in this volume range over his entire corpus, including appreciatively critical analyses of his early and current work on Hegel, rhetorical and pedagogical styles, spiritual theology, engagement with Hegel and Heidegger, von Balthasar and John of the Cross, kenosis, Eric Voegelin, his relation to post-moderns such as Lacan and Bataille, and poetry both published and unpublished.


"In this exceptional book, Professor Cyril O'Regan unites extraordinary erudition on gnosticism and apocalyptic with contemporary constructive thinking on von Balthasar and Hegel. There is no existing work like this. It will be impossible to read von Balthasar in the future without this profound study on his relation to Hegel and on the book of Revelation. This amazing book is indispensable for understanding four major moments in the Western tradition: apocalyptic, Valentinian gnosticims, Hegel, and von Balthasar." —David Tracy, Greely Professor Emeritus, University of Chicago

Author Biography

Anthony Sciglitano is an associate professor at Seton Hall University where he has taught since 2003. He writes on Hans Urs von Balthasar, Judaism and Catholicism, Catholic theology in the twentieth century and post-modern philosophy. His book published by Crossroad is Marcion and Prometheus: Balthasar Against the Expulsion of Jewish Origins from Modern Religious Dialogue (New York: Crossroad, 2014). He has published in journals such as Modern Theology, Nova et Vetera and Pro Ecclesia. For six years, he directed the University Core Curriculum at Seton Hall and co-edited the Core Curriculum readers. Jennifer Newsome Martin is an assistant professor in the Program of Liberal Studies (Great Books) with a concurrent appointment in the Department of Theology at the University of Notre Dame. A systematic and historical theologian, Jennifer Newsome Martin focuses on 20th century Roman Catholic theology, particularly Trinity and eschatology, the religious character of modern philosophical thought, especially in the German Idealist and Romantic traditions, theological aesthetics, religion and literature, French ressourcement thought, and the nature of tradition.