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  • verb

Synonyms for forgive

Synonyms for forgive

to grant forgiveness to or for

Words related to forgive

stop blaming or grant forgiveness

absolve from payment

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
For transgressions they had forgiven in the first session, participants showed more forgetting when they had been instructed to forget the scenario in the second session, compared to when they had been given no specific instructions.
My father has long since died, but if I could speak to him today, I would want to tell him that I had forgiven him.
I WAS completely overwhelmed this week reading about Elber Twomey, who has forgiven the suicide driver who wiped out her entire family.
This can be telling another parson or yourself that you truly have forgiven the one who wronged you.
So, it's kind of hard to pinpoint exactly what needs to be forgiven and I don't consider that anything does because I didn't hurt anyone," Gibson explained.
But that boon comes at a cost: IRS regulations count forgiven debt as income.
LET IT GO: FORGIVE SO YOU CAN BE FORGIVEN explores "the art of forgiveness" and considers the basics of what it means to forgive and be forgiven.
How tempting to ignore or to discount the exhortation of a Jesus ben Sira who called his wronged contemporaries to forgive injustices and pray so that their own sins might be forgiven.
HAVE you forgiven the England football team for their poor performances in this year's World Cup finals?
Will I have to pay taxes on the forgiven portion of my debt?
In many cases, the person being forgiven is not physically present to receive it.
Cosgrove and Konstam (2008), citing Fenell (1993), state that willingness to forgive and be forgiven was identified as one of the 10 most important characteristics of long-term relationships.
THE widow of a police chief whose tangled love life led to his death says she has forgiven him.
Provided the miscreant owns up, says sorry and is determined to do better, he should be forgiven.
It is the parable of the unforgiving slave who had been forgiven himself (of a much greater debt) by the king.