from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. the act of appearing again following absence
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A second or new appearance; the act or state of appearing again.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A new appearance; another coming into view or apprehension: as, the reappearance of Encke's comet.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the event of something appearing again
- n. the act of someone appearing again
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The birders say that the falcon reappearance is strong argument against trying to control the pigeon population with birth control-laced grain.
But she herself returned, carrying a tray: and her reappearance was the signal for a fresh shock ... of recognition, of satisfaction.
The only ones to show any interest in his reappearance were the children; and the baby had fallen asleep three minutes after meeting his cousin, while ten-year-old Lucy found him a deal less fascinating than household gossip.
The baby disappears into the unknown vastness behind the handkerchief and to her, her reappearance is a thrilling experience.
His reappearance was the signal for another outburst from the watching sophomores.
When at length all of them had been brought to the surface their condition was exceedingly dilapidated; indeed only two of them were in a condition to float; but although it was evident that the carpenter would be busy for many weeks before they would be seaworthy, their reappearance was a tremendous relief.
The car had gone about four miles before Emmet returned, and so absorbed had Leigh become that his reappearance was a surprise.
The occasion of his reappearance was the Fourth of July celebration in 1812, when he addressed the Washington Benevolent Society at
The occasion of his reappearance was the Fourth of July celebration in 1812, when he addressed the Washington Benevolent Society at Portsmouth.
That she survived her terrible hardships was due entirely to the existence of the danger she most feared; that is, the reappearance of the Indians.
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