In Epilogue (1987), Hans Urs von Balthasar presents a succinct recapitulation of his monumental Trilogy. Whereas the latter is devoted to a consideration of divine revelation in light of the beautiful (The Glory of the Lord), the good (Theo-drama), and the true (Theo-logic), Epilogue focuses on unity. One aspect of this unity is the uniqueness of Christ: How, Balthasar asks, do we show the Lord’s absolute singularity in the midst of so many religions, worldviews, and philosophies? The answer he himself proposes is integration: the unity that shines for the in Christ’s recapitulation of the mystery of created being within the ever greater mystery of triune love. This program of integration, Balthasar argues, enables the theologian to show both revelation’s consonance with reason and its scandalous newness with respect to all human interpretations of the real. Of course, “this little work can hardly be more than a bottle thrown into the sea. To find land and to have someone actually come across it, now that would be a miracle. But sometimes even miracles happen” (from the author’s Foreword to the present volume).