Judaism has something similar. We teach that there is a spark of the Divine in all things created, animate and inanimate. God is all in all. While one might say this is one of the reasons that divides us from seeing the need for a suffering Messiah since our tradition holds that God already understands our suffering by already partaking of it by nature, at the same time one may also say that the suffering Messiah as taught by the first disciples of Jesus (who were all Jews, by the way) is a very Jewish concept.
Of all creation, God can indeed comprehend suffering through the suffering of humanity since we are all made in the image of God. The concept of Messiah being Jewish, not Gentile, and the concept of the spark of Divinity being in all that God has created is not totally irrational in Jewish terms. Jews wouldn’t (and didn’t) see this as God offering himself as a sacrifice to God, as Jews don’t believe in the Trinity, but the offering isn’t actually seen that way in Christianity either despite the view that Jesus is held by Catholics as God the Son.
God does not need to be satisfied by death or blood, as God he eats or requires blood to balance the scales of justice. “Do I eat the flesh of bulls or drink the blood of goats?” the prophets and psalmists had God asking at Psalm 50:13. Of course not. The sacrificial system of animals as a means of atonement as other Biblical and post-Biblical writings would show, the sacrificial rite was an empty, outward form and not automatic as were genuine repentance, prayer and fasting, even on a national level.–Read Isaiah 1:11-17; 58:1-10; and Jonah chapter 3.
While as a Jew I am not here to teach what the Church or New Testament means when it refers to Christians being ransomed by, atoned with, or washed by means by Christ’s “blood,” it should be noted that Christians never wash, drink, or use literal blood in their worship. The only offering of blood in Mass, for example, that comes through Christ in Sacramental form, is not consumed by God but consumed by the Church for whom Jesus suffered and died for, the very same who partake of it during Holy Communion. Though referred as an “offering” to God, this seems symbolic (in the sacramental sense, that is), as those who partake of it are the beneficiaries of the sacrifice.
Usually, in a sacrifice, those for whom it is made drink of the blood. If God has not been drinking the blood of the Temple sacrifices, sacrifices which we as Jews no longer offer because we know that God accepts our genuine repentance, prayer, and fasting for atonement, what makes you think that Christians believe God drinks the blood of Jesus? Are not they the recipients of Blood when they partake of the Cup? It is not God.
God sacrificed, but not to or for God, but for humanity, or so Christians believe.