Undergraduate thesis attempts to illuminate the question of the conception of revolution as outlined in the personal war-time journals of Edvard Kocbek (1904-1981), a renowned poet, writer, publicist and the representative of Christian socialists in the Executive Committee of the Liberation Front of the Slovene Nation. In this context special examination is given to the question of whether or not Kocbek's views on revolution, as we can discern them from the published books, were substantially modified after the conclusion of the war, when Kocbek found himself in opposition to communist authorities. The author has based his examination of Kocbek's "Slovene revolution", a process of radical personal and social metamorphosis, on the assumption that many aspects of this idea were already conceptualized by Kocbek in the interwar period of great pan-European spiritual, political and economic crisis, when Kocbek himself became widely regarded as one of the leading public intellectuals on the Slovene catholic left. The author further argues that Kocbek's conceptualization of revolution was substantially emended by the experience of occupation and the subsequent decision of many Slovenes to take up arms against the occupying forces. The undergraduate thesis is concluded by a review of the key elements that define the horizon of meaning of Kocbek's Slovene revolution. In author's opinion these are: mutual intertwining of Marxist theory and practice and the concept of Christian love; an actively engaged individual as the only legitimate carrier of the revolutionary process; an ecstatic liberation of the individual from the numbing powers of socio-political authority and blind automatism of everyday petit-bourgeois existence; a clear understanding that no single one revolution can everlastingly resolve all the problems of the human being as a spiritual and social creature.