As the Supreme Court hears two juvenile cases this week, some paroled offenders argue for a chance at redemption.
James, with the golden voice full of both heartache and redemption, became one of the most influential singers of her time.
And this is where it came to an end, the long dynastic thread woven through world wars, politics, scandal, and redemption.
As Jones looks for redemption in London, Harper seeks to prove that talent outranks fame.
It's a great story, a practically Hollywood-scripted tale of redemption.
These Mysteries teach us how to partake of the merits of the redemption.
Contrast that with other notions of the purpose of revelation and redemption.
The worst passions are but the disorderly exercise of feelings and faculties in themselves good and capable of redemption.
If for a time I have absented myself from her, it is to think and work for her redemption.
They must be lifted up, and you can be of great service as auxiliaries to the advanced spirits who labor for their redemption.
mid-14c., "deliverance from sin," from Old French redemcion (12c.) and directly from Latin redemptionem (nominative redemptio) "a buying back, releasing, ransoming" (also "bribery"), noun of action from past participle stem of redimere "to redeem, buy back," from red- "back" (see re-) + emere "to take, buy, gain, procure" (see exempt). The -d- is from the Old Latin habit of using red- as the form of re- before vowels. In the Mercian hymns, Latin redemptionem is glossed by Old English alesnisse.