Adam shed nobody's blood.
Eve shed nobody's blood.
Both parties placed their own authority above that of Jehovah.
For an exact mirror of the first human pair to be "propitiated" or ransomed there would have to be a Jesus and a Jesus' wife sacrifice.
Jesus was killed by betrayal and secular authority of Rome. His crime was the irony of usurping the Authority of Caesar. And even that was a lie.
The serpent betrayed Eve by lying to her and the deception was due to a total lack of skepticism.
The gaping flaw in the Fall of Man story in Genesis is twofold.
1. Jehovah, by not exectuing judgment immediately, guaranteed there would exist a world of dying humanity.
2. Since the wages of sin is death itself, what further price would be necessary than the death of both Adam and Eve?
All through human history and well before the law of Moses pagan minds invented a way of appeasing angry gods. That method
of bribery was human sacrifice.
When the so-called "sacred secret" of scripture is finally unveiled it turns out to be----the very same plan as Pagan methodology: human sacrifice.
What we have here is bad plotting and too many logic loopholes.
At any time in history Jehovah, the so-called "offended party", could choose to forgive humanity for its weaknesses and ignorance and wilfull conduct
simply because He runs the universe and is the source of all righteous principle.
Satan, as a character, is a plot device.
The idea that an "accuser of God" would be tolerated for thousands of years in the very assembly of the heavens while a disobedient human down on earth
has to be dealt with in "one day" seems a stretch of consistency.
To my way of thinking, what the Fall of Man story turns out to be is a primitive folk wisdom and effort to answer a child's question about why
humans don't live in the best of all possible worlds. After all, God could create a better world--unless something went wrong somewhere.
The "God" of the Eden story can barely keep up with events and only then after a follow up investigation.
Things seem to have gotten out of hand when He was not paying close enough attention.
Remember, when Cain was plotting the death of Abel, Jehovah seems to have learned his lesson and comes right out with an attempt
at intervention by warning Cain.
One wishes that same vigilant Jehovah had popped in on the Eve and serpent conversation with a stern contradiction or two.
Wouldn't THAT be a way around Eve's falling into unwitting deception?
Oh yeah. But then, we still would be living in the NOT best of all possible worlds and the story wouldn't serve to scapegoat humanity.