Reconciliation; restoration of friendly relations; agreement; concord.
Satisfaction or reparation made by giving an equivalent for an injury, or by doing of suffering that which will be received in satisfaction for an offense or injury; expiation; amends; -- with for. Specifically, in theology: The expiation of sin made by the obedience, personal suffering, and death of Christ.
Making amends for your sins or wrong deeds. Trying to put things right.
(kap-pah-RAH) n. Atonement. Forgiveness. A Yom Kippur custom is based on the idea of ransom, one life for another. After reciting from the Book of Job ( 33:23-24), a rooster (for men) or a hen (for women) is swung three times over the heads of the penitent and the following is said: “This is my exchange, this is my kapparah. This rooster is going to be killed, and I shall be admitted and allowed to a long, happy and peaceful life.
Making amends for a wrong. Describes Christ's perfect life and innocent death in our place to reconcile us with God. "...God was reconciling the world to himself in Christ, not counting men's sins against them" (2Corinthians 5:19).
The suffering and death of Jesus Christ, through which resurrection is provided to all mortals and eternal life is offered to those who have faith in Christ and repent of their sins.
The word Atonement was coined by English Reformation leader William Tyndale (1494-1536). It was how he translationed the latin word [ reconciliatio], which means to bring together again, conciliate, or restore to union. It's where we get the word reconcile. In Theological terms it has more commonly come to mean, ' the work of Christ on the cross' in making amends for the enmity and the crimes comitted by man, against the laws of God. It is this reparation which allows man, by Christ's death and resurrection, to eternally benefit. [ back
Literally, "a covering," as in covering our sins from God's sight. It is used in reference to a sinner's reconciliation with God through the sufferings of Christ. "Help us, O God of our salvation, For the glory of Your name; And deliver us, and provide atonement for our sins, For Your name's sake!" (Psa. 79:9).
In Christian theology, the view that Jesus' sacrificial death on the cross reconciled humans with their creator and paid the "debt price" necessary to free humankind from the "slavery" of sin. augustus Title given to Octavius ("Augustus Caesar") when he became the first official Roman emperor (30 BC). Augustus inaugurated the Pax Romana, and, according to the gospel of Luke, was emperor at the time of Jesus' birth.
In Judaism, atonement (Hebrew: kaparah) or reconciliation between God and humanity, is achieved by the process of repentance (Hebrew: teshuvah), seeking forgiveness and making amends with fellow human beings.
compensation for a wrong; "we were unable to get satisfaction from the local store"
the act of atoning for sin or wrongdoing (especially appeasing a deity)
a reconciliation of alienated parties, the restoration of a broken relationship
The reconciliation between God and man effected by Christ's life, passion, and death
satisfaction given for wrongdoing, injury, etc; in Christianity the removal of guilt through the substitutionary death of Jesus.
reconciliation between God and people
Reconciliation with God through the expiation of sin. Hebrew Kapparah. See also Yom Kippur.
This is a term that describes what Jesus Christ has done to take care of the problem of sin that separates man from God. Two words used in the Bible that are translated as atonement mean to completely cover over, and to pay the price of ransom. (DTC)
The Christian belief that Jesus gave up his life to be crucified on the cross (sacrificed) so that the sins of people could be forgiven. He paid the price for our sins.
Believed by Mormons to have paved the way for all mankind to be resurrected from the dead. Its power to forgive sins becomes efficacious only after the Mormon successfully repents of all his sins and follows Christ's perfect example.
is not the shedding of Christ’s blood, but "At-one-ment." "Lifting the whole man into Christ Consciousness." The Biblical account is metaphorical, not real.
(v. atone) To make right with God by satisfying the penalty for breaking relationship; in the Old Testament this was done through offering sacrifices to God. See Yom Kippur (Day of Atonement). See Chapter 4.
In general, an act that unites enemies as friends. In Christianity, the doctrine that Christ's death has the power of canceling the sins of those Christians who are " saved."
An English term originally coined in 1526 by William Tyndale to translate the Latin term reconciliatio, which has since come to have the developed meaning of "the work of Christ" or "the benefits of Christ gained for believers by his death and resurrection".
the Holy Spirit's plan of correction to undo the ego and heal the belief in separation; came into being after the separation, and will be completed when every separated Son has fulfilled his part in the Atonement by total forgiveness; its principle is that the separation never occurred.
Satisfaction for wrongdoing or debt. In Christianity, the saving work of Jesus Christ on the cross (specifically His death) by which sinful human beings are restored to fellowship with their holy and just God.
in the Christian tradition, the "at-one-ment," or the restoration of relationship with God, through Jesus Christ.
The atonement is a doctrine found within both Christianity and Judaism. It describes how sin can be forgiven by God. In Judaism, Atonement is said to be the process of forgiving or pardoning a transgression.
The governmental view of the atonement (also known as the moral government theory) is a doctrine in Christian theology concerning the meaning and effect of the death of Jesus Christ and has been traditionally taught in Arminian circles. Drawing primarily from the works of Jacobus Arminius and Hugo Grotius, the governmental theory teaches that Christ suffered for humankind so that God could forgive humans apart from punishment while still maintaining divine justice.
The satisfaction view of the atonement is a doctrine in Christian theology related to the meaning and effect of the death of Jesus Christ and has been traditionally taught in Catholic, Lutheran, and Reformed circles. Drawing primarily from the works of Anselm of Canterbury , the satisfaction theory teaches that Christ suffered as a substitute on behalf of humankind satisfying the demands of God's honor by his infinite merit. Anselm regarded his satisfaction view of the atonement as a distinct improvement over the older ransom theory of the atonement, which he saw as inadequate.
The moral influence view of the atonement is a doctrine in Christian theology related to the meaning and effect of the death of Jesus Christ. While it originated in the Middle Ages it has been largely taught in liberal Christian circles, most famously by Charles G. Finney, whose Systematic Theology expounded heavily upon it.
The ransom view of the atonement, sometimes called the classical view of atonement, "http://www.religioustolerance.org/chr_atone7.htm The Ransom Theory" at religioustolerance.org. Accessed Nov. 20, 2006 is one of several doctrines in Christian theology related to the meaning and effect of the death of Jesus Christ. The first major theory of the atonement, it originated in the early Church, particularly in the work of Origen.