American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To create anew.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. To create or form anew.
- v. form anew in the imagination; recollect and re-form in the mind
- v. make a replica of
- v. create anew
“These “intentional communities” were typically established in remote locations so as to re-create agrarian, preindustrial society.”
“With little access to American-made products, the stiliagi were forced to re-create them on their own.”
“I would re-create that book, as a pie, and take my own first step into tradition.”
“Many are looking for comfort in the ordinary, as the community struggles to re-create a semblance of normalcy.”
“If you were to try to re-create that gun today it would cost at least three times what Safari Outfitters wanted for it.”
“For example, Mike and I loved to re-create dance steps that we watched from the golden age of Hollywood—moves perfected by Gene Kelly and Cyd Charisse, Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers.”
“How did you re-create the full experience of those 18 days?”
“Lions coach and former Tennessee Titans defensive coordinator Jim Schwartz looks to re-create the disruptive line he coached from 2001 to 2008 starring Vanden Bosch and Albert Haynesworth.”
“If the research is being used simply to "re-create" history as an end in itself, then that sort of fiction is indeed what I identified in the post as "an effort to use the form for a purpose other than" a literary one.”
“With the help of his large "Settlement" vis-a-vis the accident, the narrator goes about trying to re-create this scene.”
Looking for tweets for re-create.