Attempts to resolve divine impeccability and human free will include various kenotic Christologies; non-personal or non-classical models of God; non-orthodox strategies such as adoptionism, utilizing divine foreknowledge or middle knowledge or, the attempt to defend a concept of free will without the power of alternate possibilities. This way, Christ’s impeccability can be understood as a form of impeccability, which potentially every human can or will eventually reach. In various places in the gospels it is reported that Jesus was exposed to temptations. Cyril, who was patriarch of Alexandria from 412 to 444 AD, even went so far as to argue that the temptations took place only so that Christ could be a better example for us, so that we could learn to deal with temptations – an argument that was often taken up in scholasticism and that relativizes the authenticity of Jesus’ temptations. The chapter also presents an overview of the key concepts discussed in this book.