It only shows, once again, that Jalics has indeed decided to forgive Bergoglio for whatever he did and that he wants to move on.
forgive me, here, for bringing to the discussion a personal note.
The Clintons lobbied Jackson to forgive them publicly, but Jackson declined.
Skiing yes, but the performance in World War II is still hard to forgive.
Any glitches in the arrangements were easy to forgive against a backdrop of rubble.
forgive what I am about to say—but you will see yourself that it is a point I am compelled not to neglect.
I forgive you, if you are sorry for the fault, and my arms are ready to receive you.
Perhaps it was not herself whom she felt she never could forgive.
Some things seem the harder to forgive the greater the love.
"Surely you will forgive me," he began in fear, lest he had offended.
Old English forgiefan "give, grant, allow; forgive," also "to give up" and "to give in marriage;" from for- "completely" + giefan "give" (see give).
The modern sense of "to give up desire or power to punish" is from use of the compound as a Germanic loan-translation of Latin perdonare (cf. Old Saxon fargeban, Dutch vergeven, German vergeben, Gothic fragiban; see pardon). Related: Forgave; forgiven; forgiving.