- v. To explain again.
- v. interpret from a different viewpoint
“D.C. residents should represent themselves and beat down the doors of city government to re-explain the concept of public service.”
“And I simply can't believe that convening the roundtable you describe is anywhere near enough of a top priority of what you would do as a legislator that it has come up, been mischaracterized, and you've had to attempt to re-explain it this early in the campaign.”
“I had to re-explain ranking from 1 to 5 after she had rated them all 1-2 on a scale of 5 because “all of them were pretty easy” (I thought it was funny that she, like adults at work when presented with ratings, immediately started putting 1/2s on things …).”
“As I wrote back in January, the first teaser did a remarkable job of knowing how to re-explain the concept, establish the new cast, and get out while the audience still wanted to know more.”
“I think that's the one thing that over the first four or five years (in New York), I kept knocking myself over the head, and trying to re-explain myself.”
“The only reason Burton and Woolverton made Alice 19 is to appeal to the teen market, and the script contortions to explain and re-explain this plot device are exhausting.”
“But because I am a very generous person, I shall re-explain.”
“These comments are not accidents -- there's just too many of them since Hillary took a dive in Iowa, and there's barely any repudiation of them by the campaign itself (although Billy did try to take a small step back on the "fairy tale" comment today, and they did to re-explain the MLK comment).”
“None of them kept notes on my account so I had to re-explain my situation each time and have them “get back to me” once they researched it.”
“Only after the cover was blown did he back-pedal and offer stranger explanations which sprang from his heart that he again had to retract and re-explain.”
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