from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative form of recreation (the process of recreating or the result of this process).
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A forming anew; a new creation or formation.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the act of creating again
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The set and headquarters encompassed sixty acres in all, and Time magazine called the re-creation of the Gates of Rameses the biggest piece of Egyptian construction since the Suez Canal.
Nowhere has the conservative assault on the Constitution and the effect of the conservative justices on the Supreme Court been more apparent or more important than in its re-creation of separate and unequal schools.
This week, BAM is presenting a re-creation of the "Atys" production because the American philanthropist Ronald P. Stanton loved the show when he saw it in Paris in 1987, longed to see it again, and offered to pay for the privilege.
Mr. Puissant's decor suggested that the stage's "lanes" of floor covering had become dramatically buckled upstage, while the sleekly outfitted dancers in his trim but arbitrarily detailed costumes acted like so many cogs in what appeared to be Mr. Wheeldon's 21st-century re-creation of early 20th-century machine dances.
He broke off a piece of kreyla and dipped it into the broth, again satisfied with the re-creation of the Vulcan food.
In the first years of the re-creation of Russia, like many of our friends, we fought for the democratization of the country, although we made many mistakes. . .
What I could see was a re-creation of the previous floors.
Thus I decided to invest in the re-creation of Mexico Connect into a dynamic database driven site that could hold its own in the Web 2.0 age.
Natasha Reichle, who curated the exhibition, and Deborah Clearwaters, who organized the public programs, deserve high praise for this re-creation of a complex culture.
For others it was almost religiously comforting, a suggestion in its faithful re-creation of the minutes between the time when Eduard first came downstairs and turned on the lights to the one when the exhausted waiters turned them off again, that they were part of something bigger, more important, than the simple process of putting food on a plate.
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