RECONCILIA’TION, n. [Fr. from L. reconciliatio.]
1.    The act of reconciling parties at variance; renewal of friendship after disagreement or enmity.

    Reconciliation and friendship with God, really from the basis of all rational and true enjoyment. S. Miller.
2.    In Scripture, the means by which sinners are reconciled and brought into a state of favor with God, after natural estrangement or enmity; the atonement; expiation. Seventy weeks are determined upon thy people and upon thy holy city, to finish the transgression and to make an end of sin, and to make reconciliation for iniquity. Dan. ix. Heb. ii. American Dictionary of the English Language, Noah Webster 1828, Vol. II., page 52.

RECONCILIATION. The act of bringing persons to agree together, who before had difference.
    A renewal of cohabitation between husband and wife is proof of reconciliation; and such reconciliation destroys the effect of a deed of separation; 4 Eccl. 238. See Bish. Mar. & D. § 1707.
Bouvier’s Law Dictionary, Third Revision (8th Edition)(1914), Volume III., page 2843.

RECONCILIATION. The renewal of amicable relations between two persons who had been at enmity or variance; usually implying forgiveness of injuries on one or both sides. It is sometimes used in the law of divorce as a term synonymous or analogous to “condonation.” Martin v. Martin, 151 La. 530, 92 So. 46, 48.
Black’s Law Dictionary 4th Edition (1951), page 1437.

rec-on-cil|i|a-tion. (rek’en sil’ë ä’shen) n. [[ME reconsilen < OFr reconcilier < L reconciliatio: see re- & conciliate]] a reconciling, or being reconciled. Also rec’on-cile’ment (-sil’ment) –rec’on-cil’|i|a-to’|ry adj.
Webster’s New World Dictionary, 3rd College Ed. (1988), page 1122.