American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. Games To bid (a previously bid suit) again in bridge.
- v. To offer a revised bid for (a contract).
- v. Games To bid again in the auction of a deal in bridge.
- v. To offer a revised bid for a contract.
- re- + bid (Wiktionary)
“The four commissioners who approved the rebid were the same four who took calls from Russell Weaver, a manager for the Cantonment paving company.”
“A few experts would have rebid three clubs freely as North.”
“You open one heart, your partner bids two clubs, you rebid two hearts and he tries three diamonds.”
“A rebid of two diamonds is possible though that action would suggest a longer suit.”
“You can rebid three spades, giving partner room to cue-bid.”
“Could this cause a complete rebid by the 3 companies involved?”
“Now, because of the quashing of that contract and the need to rebid the job, the Corps dolefully reports the project may be delayed by a year.”
“Robinson said his company will rebid its maintenance contract with the city soon, and declined to comment on its current value.”
“Jack as South opened one club and rebid one no trump, but it was playing a strong no trump so this sequence showed a weak one, and North passed.”
“In the interview, Mr. Foye said officials agreed to rebid the contract, focusing on the expansion of the existing West End Concourse, nestled beneath the main steps of the Farley building.”
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Words that resemble the calls of frogs, toads and other garrulous amphibians. It helps if you say them a few times. And crouch down. Elbows out. With a fly on your tongue.
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