New Testament Apocalyptic: The Family Tree

Family tree
My mind, if not much of my current day to day work, is currently heavily occupied with thoughts of apocalyptic, not least in relation to Paul, contemporary theology and what Derrida called a certain 'apocalyptic tone' within the culture. A number of books are on their way from Amazon, and articles have been downloaded for future consumption.  I was reminded, though, of this list of key figures (set out in a kind of ancestral lineage) in the recovery of New Testament apocalyptic. It was put together by Fleming Rutledge a while ago now, but it would constitute a pretty good basic for a reading list to give to anyone interested in pursuing the topic.  Are there others who should be there? Anyone included who puzzles you? (I for one am not sure what Simon Gathercole is doing there). What do you think?

Some of the key figures in the recovery of New Testament apocalyptic:

J. C. Blumhardt and Christoph Blumhardt

Karl Barth
Ernst Käsemann (Tübigen)

Fathers and children who were faculty or students at Union (NYC) in the 70s
J. Louis Martyn
Paul Louis Lehmann
Raymond E. Brown (Fr.
Brown began teaching biblical apocalyptic at Union, a Protestant
institution, in the 70s and this work strongly influenced his last book,
The Death of the Messiah)
Christopher Morse
James F. Kay
Martinus C. de Boer
Beverly Gaventa
Joel Marcus
Nancy Duff
Alexandra R. Brown
Fleming Rutledge

Non-Union affiliates
Paul Minear (Yale)
Jürgen Moltmann (Tübigen)
J. Christiaan Beker (Princeton)
John Howard Yoder (Notre Dame)
James Y. Holloway (Yale)
Paul W. Meyer (Princeton)
Brevard Childs (Yale)
Charles Cousar (Emory)
Gerhard Sauter (Bonn)

Douglas Harink (Kings, Edmonton, Alberta)
John Barclay (Durham)
Philip Ziegler (Aberdeen)
Joseph Mangina (Wycliffe, Toronto)
Francis Watson (Durham)
Simon Gathercole (Cambridge)

Will Campbell
William Stringfellow
Bill Wylie-Kellerman
Vernard Eller
William H. Willimon
Kenneth Leech
Jacques Ellul