from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- v. To put, or go, on board a vessel again; to embark again.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To embark or put on board again.
- To embark or go on board again.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
During the weeklong retreat, however, the rejuvenating powers of yoga and meditation enabled her to recover her love of life and self, and thus to re-embark on the work she needed to do.
The Wahabi, after the conquest of Mekka, sent two commissioners to Souakin, to exhort the people to embrace the doctrines of their chief; but they were not permitted to proceed to Geyf, and were obliged soon to re-embark.
The wind was fair, but we had all to re-embark, an operation which went on till noon.
The pilgrims from Barbary arrive now usually by sea at Alexandria, and re-embark at Suez, in parties of fifty or a hundred at a time.
But if he had defeated the British and the Prussians, the British army would have been forced to re-embark, rather like it did at Dunkirk in the Second World War.
It would have had to re-embark back to the coast, anyone that wasn't captured.
He then paused a little, and was on the point of giving his orders to re-embark, when a man threw a stone at him; which he returned with a discharge of small shot
Some further attempts were made to establish an intercourse with the natives, and Mr. Cook and his friends, on the 10th, went on shore for that purpose; but being unsuccessful in their endeavours, they resolved to re-embark lest their stay should embroil them in another quarrel, and cost more of the Indians their lives.
Climbers, two ladies from Wilmington, Delaware, who had been travelling on the Continent and were now preparing to re-embark.
Before sunset we made a trial trip, the wretched old kettle acting tant bien que mal; we returned to re-embark the soldiers and the mules, and we set out for the second time at 5.30 p.m.
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