The analogy given to me when I was taught in Church was the idea of being vaccinated with baptism and chrismation.
I think there will be some OO's who will reject something as long as it's not within the bounds of a certain interpretation. For example, I probably interpret the "ransoming God's wrath" part differently than maybe Anselm did.
We had a discussion on this in other thread when we were talking about Gibson's "The Passion of Christ."
The only problem I mentioned having with any idea is the idea of paying a price that is considered "exactly equal" to the price of sin, i.e. the assumption that Christ's infinite sacrifice equals some sort of an "infinite" sin, which to me thus far is blasphemous. However, I don't find the analogy of Christ's sacrifice to the wrath of God as unworthy so long as the term "wrath of God" is not taken in the feudal sense as Anselm may have understood it.
Another lesson to be learned. If a church seems to accept all those three analogies, then there's more to it about "number two" than what seems to be the obvious offensive part about it. We have to remember an analogy is always limited and will never fully explain what is rightfully the "mystery" of redemption.
Finally, within every analogy represents a culture from where the analogy hails. I think there should be a unifying message of the Atonement rather than looking at analogies. For example, many Indians have found some of the Greek and Latin analogies confusing, but when they saw Christ as paying the price of Karma, it made perfect sense for them. I think today as we update ourselves into new scientific and technological endeavors, a different analogy might prevail.
PS from reading the catholic encyclopedia about Atonement, it has come to my attention that even Catholics may not accept all aspects of Anselm's idea of atonement, but also very open to Peter Abelard, which is something to consider before we condemn "Latin theology." http://www.newadvent.org/cathen/02055a.htm
PSS from my reading, OO's seem to be closer to EO theology than Latin