This chapter turns to the doctrine of Revelation as the second religious role-function necessary in any Christology. After discussing the revelatory performance of Jesus in early Christian writings—especially the Gospel of John—and focusing on the necessary connection between immanence and transcendence, I explore how contemporary theologies of deep incarnation understand cruciform revelation. Responding to Gregersen's idea that only a human can fully reveal the object of religious devotion, I draw on Levinas’ understanding of the idea of infinity to re-envision a doctrine of deep Revelation that once more embraces Jesus as central to the Christian tradition without discounting the multi-form and multi-unitary nature of divine unveiling that is irreducible to the human. Such a doctrine allows divinity to remain cruciform and expressible, while sufficiently camouflaged to avoid a human perception of deity that would amount to an anthropological reduction of the other to the same. Thus, this chapter concludes that the divine performance of revelation is inherently wrapped up in the face of all vulnerable creatures insofar as they invite the human into the redemptive, ethical relation that solicits responsible, compassionate care.