In Hinduism, one must forgive others, and one must also seek forgiveness for wronging someone else.
"Forgiveness is virtue; forgiveness is sacrifice; forgiveness is the Vedas; forgiveness is the Shruti; ... the universe is held together." —Mahabharata, Book 3, Vana Parva, Section XXIX "Righteousness is the one highest good, forgiveness is the one supreme peace, knowledge is one supreme contentment, and benevolence, one sole happiness." —Mahabharata, Book 5, Udyoga Parva, Section XXXIII In Hinduism, you seek forgiveness from those you have wronged, and from society at large through charity, purification, fasting, rituals, and meditation.
On samvatsari, Jains greet their friends and relatives saying micchāmi dukkaḍaṃ and seeking their forgiveness.
Letters are sent and telephone calls are made to friends and relatives asking their forgiveness.
Forgiveness helps us learn about the characters in the play.
Forgiveness is also what brings the play to a happy ending, but not without making one wonder whether forgiveness was really achieved.
Forgiveness does not require punishment or restitution. True forgiveness is known by deeds and not by words. Forgiveness is the attribute of the strong." Most world religions include teachings about forgiveness.
It is given without any expectation of compensation. Forgiveness involves the feelings of the person who forgives and their relationship with the person being forgiven. These teachings form the basis of modern traditions and practices of forgiveness.
The authors express in detail what true forgiveness looks like and how letting go of the pain others inflict upon you can provide a chance at renewing the relationship and healing.
The book explains how unforgiveness can spin you into a traumatic cycle of hatred and bitterness and how to break the cycle, even in the most difficult of situations....