from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To form again.
- intransitive v. To become formed again.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- v. To give a new form to; to form anew; to take form again, or to take a new form.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
“You would simply re-form at your memento mori, true, but we have no desire for your honeymoon to end in such despair, so instead we are banning you from—”
If my body is destroyed, then I re-form at my memento mori, right?
Her hands blurred as she jabbed it where she thought my heart would re-form.
My Wurlitzer really was original to the building, though it had been sold to a collector when I got blown up and had my assets seized while I was trying to re-form.
My body began to re-form, became solid again, and slid back to the gate, but I fought the sensation.
The new super, John Deasy, calls himself a reformer, which these days means he wants to re-form student test scores into teacher evaluation scores.
He calls himself a reformer, which these days means he wants to re-form student test scores into teacher evaluation scores.
The e-ink has to re-form itself into the new letters so you get a sort of “flash” effect and the page appears in negative and then the new page is on the screen.
Tilly also introduces the evening tribute to Bowery, which includes rare footage and a short film by Marcus Reeves as well as performances by Scottee, Jonny Woo, Ryan Styles and Richard Torry from Bowery's band Minty, while the Trindies will re-form for their first show in almost 30 years.
Meanwhile, our college band, Mistress, was ready to re-form in New York City, with the addition of our friend Suzanne.
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