From Middle English absolucion, absolucioun, from Old French absolution, from Latin absolūtiōnem, accusative singular of absolūtiō (“acquittal”), from absolvō (“absolve”). See also absolve.
absolution (countable and uncountable, plural absolutions)
- (ecclesiastical) An absolving of sins from ecclesiastical penalties by an authority. [First attested around 1150 to 1350.]
- Forgiveness of sins, in a general sense. [First attested around 1150 to 1350.]
- The form of words by which a penitent is absolved. [First attested around 1350 to 1470.]
- An absolving, or setting free from guilt, sin, or penalty; forgiveness of an offense. [First attested around 1350 to 1470.]
- (civil law, obsolete) An acquittal, or sentence of a judge declaring an accused person innocent. [First attested in the early 17 century.]
- (obsolete) Delivery, in speech.
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