rec·on·cile /'re-kən-ˌsīl/ vb -ciled, -cil·ingvt1 a: to restore to harmonyreconciled the partiesreconciled the marriageb: to bring to resolutionreconcile differences2 a: to check (a financial account) against another for accuracyb: to account forvi: to become reconciled; specif: to voluntarily resume cohabitation as spouses prior to a divorce becoming final with the mutual intention of remaining together and reestablishing a harmonious relationshipdenied the complaint for divorce because the parties had reconciledrec·on·cil·abil·i·ty /ˌre-kən-ˌsī-lə-'bi-lə-tē/ nrec·on·cil·able /ˌre-kən-'sī-lə-bəl/ adjrec·on·cile·ment nrec·on·cil·i·a·tion /ˌre-kən-ˌsi-lē-'ā-shən/ n
Merriam-Webster’s Dictionary of Law. Merriam-Webster. 1996.
accustom, adapt, adjust, appease, arbitrate, bring into harmony, bring to acquiescence, bring to terms, bring together, conciliate, dictate peace, harmonize, heal the breach, intercede, make compatible, make consistent, make contented, make peace, make up, mediate, mend, mollify, negotiate, pacify, placate, propitiate, render concordant, resign, restore harmony, restore to friendship, reunite, settle, unite, win over
adapt, agree (comply), arbitrate (conciliate), comport (agree with), compromise (settle by mutual agreement), conform, correspond (be equivalent), disarm (set at ease), mediate, mollify, pacify, placate, propitiate, rationalize, settle, unite
Burton's Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006
v.To settle a disagreement; to restore friendly relations between people, states, or nations; to correct discrepancies in a document or account.n.reconciliation
The Essential Law Dictionary. — Sphinx Publishing, An imprint of Sourcebooks, Inc. Amy Hackney Blackwell. 2008.