For a gallery of examples for Resurrection, see here.
Castiel (Supernatural) is killed by Lucifer, but is resurrected by God
Bring the dead back to life
The power to bring the deceased, including oneself, back to life. Opposite power of Death Inducement. Not to be confused with Reanimation, which brings back the dead and controls them against their will.
- Cheating Death
- Reversed Death
- Rising from Death/Grave
The user can bring themselves and others back to life.
- Ash Resurrection
- Electrical Resurrection
- Killing Resurrection
- Multiple Lives
- Resurrection Field Projection
- Resurrection Replication
- Combined with Reactive Adaptation one may gain Adaptive Resurrection.
- Conversion Resurrection
- Event Negation
- Infinite Resurrection
- Life-Force Manipulation
- Regenerative Healing Factor
- Resurrection Empowerment
- May be limited to certain number of self-resurrections.
- May have limited time defined by how long the target has been dead.
- Some variations may have side-effects, on either the user or the resurrected:
- User may suffer damage, exhaustion, or even death.
- Resurrected may not have completely healed from the wounds that killed them, or they may be missing memories, or a soul in some cases.
- Resurrected may deteriorate physically and/or mentally.
- For universal laws to be followed, resurrecting someone may require the death of another.
- Unavertable Death
- Tenseiga (InuYasha)
- Book of the Dead (The Mummy)
- Water from the Well of Wonders (Once Upon a Time in Wonderland)
- Mark of Cain (Supernatural)