What is the biblical case for Total Reconciliation? When I read my Bible, I don't see it.
This is an excerpt from Thomas Allin's Christ Triumphant, Chapter 8 "What the New Testament Teaches":
Christ’s work is the restitution of all things (Acts 3:21). He is Heir of all things (Heb 1:2). The Father has given him authority over all flesh, to give to whosoever was given to him eternal life (John 17:2, see original). So all flesh shall see the salvation of God (Luke 3:6). For God—whose counsel is immutable (Heb 6:17,18), whose attitude towards his enemies is love unchanging (Luke 6:27–35)—will have all men to be saved (1 Tim 2:4) and all to come to repentance (2 Pet 3:9). He has shut all up unto unbelief, so that he may show mercy upon all (Rom 11:32). For (out) of him, as Source, and unto (or into) him, as End, are all things whatsoever (Rom 11:36). He has, therefore, put all things in subjection under Christ’s feet (Eph 1:22). So we are assured that God wills to gather into one, all things in Christ (Eph 1:10). His grace comes upon all men unto justification of life (Rom 5:18). So Jesus, knowing that the Father had given all things into his hands (John 13:3), promises by his cross to draw all men unto himself (John 12:32). For having, as stated, received all things from the Father (John 3:35), all that was given comes to him, and he loses none (John 6:37–39), but if any stray, goes after that which is lost till he finds it (Luke 15:4), and so makes all things new (Rev 21:5).
Thus, he comes in order that all men may believe (John 1:7); that the world through him may be saved (John 3:17). His grace brings salvation to all men (Titus 2:11). He takes away the sin of the world (John 1:29). He gives his flesh for its life (John 6:51). Because the gifts and calling of God are irrevocable (Rom 11:29), he gives life to the world (John 6:33). He is the light of the world (John 8:12). He is the propitiation for the sins of the whole world (1 John 2:2). He is the Saviour of all men (1 Tim 4:10). He destroys the works of the devil, not some of them only (1 John 3:8), and the devil himself (Heb 2:14). He abolishes death (2 Tim 1:10). He is manifested to put away sin (Heb 9:26) and thus subdues all things unto himself (Phil 3:21—the context clearly shows this subjugation to be conformity to himself). He does not forget the dead, but takes the gospel to Hades (1 Pet 3:19), of which he holds the keys (Rev 1:18). He is the same (Saviour) for ever (Heb 13:8). Thus, even the dead are evangelized (1 Pet 4:6), and death and Hades destroyed (Rev 20:14). All are therefore made alive in him (1 Cor 15:22). Christ finishes, completes his work (John 17:4), restores all things (Acts 3:21), and there is no more curse (Rev 22:2, 3). Every knee of things in heaven and earth, and under the earth, bends to him (Phil 2:10). The creation is delivered from the “bondage of corruption (Rom 8:21), and every creature joins in the song of praise (Rev 5:13). So comes the end, when he delivers up the kingdom to God, who is then all in all (1 Cor 15:24–28).
Please take a look at our Universalism in Scripture page as well.