Archetypes and Tropes exist for various reasons and nothing you can do can mitigate the fact that your characters will hit some of these. Many of them exist because they are common of real life people who will be listening to the stories. Or the story resonates with expectations of the hero in our society.
The "Hero's Journey" is a new name for the basic story concept that is described in the book that coined the term, The Hero with a Thousand Faces as:
A hero ventures forth from the world of common day into a region of supernatural wonder: fabulous forces are there encountered and a decisive victory is won: the hero comes back from this mysterious adventure with the power to bestow boons on his fellow man.
And the book highlights that the basic formula is found in stories the world over and even myths of old, citing Osiris, Prometheus, Moses, Buddah, Jesus, and Muhamed as mythic archetype heroes of the Hero's Journey... Don't worry that you're doing the Hero's Journey again... it's been done and will be done again!
There are recordings of an interview with the author of "A Hero with a Thousand Faces" that actually breaks down the original Star Wars trilogy and specifically deep dives into a New Hope as an amazing example of the Hero's Journey and points out which elements are ticked. The only thing "New" about Star Wars was it was set in space... and Han Solo was a uniquely American twist on the Hero's Journey as his character closely aligns with that of a "Cowboy" which wasn't seen in Hero's Journey's before (It should be pointed out that Much of A New Hope was inspired by the Japanese film "Hidden Fortress" directed by Akira Kurosawa who was quite popular among Hollywood directors at the time... he had three other films adapted for American Audiences... which all took Samurai period pieces and made them Westerns ("Seven Samurai" became "Magnificent Seven", "Yojimbo" became "Fist Full of Dollars" and "Django"). One of the reasons for this is that many Hollywood directors saw many parallels between the Samurai period piece films and the Westerns and started adapting the stories to fit the audience.
If you want to look at some examples of similar characters and stories in your character's redemption arch, TvTropes.org might be a decent site to look at... but it is an absolute nightmare of a time sink... if wikis are drugs, Tvtropes is crack cocain to Wikipedia's caffine addiction. The site lists tropes and archetypes (sometimes under funny names) describes them, and gives examples across a wide array of entertainment media (and occasionally delves into real life examples.). It's a good place to see what's been done and how different twists are addressed related to a trope.