Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Simple past tense and past participle of recapitulate.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • EIIA-Cre mediated ablation of Wwox expression recapitulated the observed defects in normal mouse bone development.

    PLoS ONE Alerts: New Articles

  • "recapitulated," the whole history of his animal ancestors.

    Introduction to the Science of Sociology

  • Our victories in the culture wars, eloquently recapitulated by Ethan Porter in Democracy last summer "V-Day in the Culture Wars," Issue #17, have perhaps made us lax.

    Elbert Ventura: Making History

  • The heart of the work is its central set of variations, but it's the slow introduction, which is recapitulated as the fourth of the fifth sections, that casts a shadow across the entire work.

    Schubert: Fantasy in C; Sonata in A, etc – review

  • Jesus said that one must be born again (recreated/remade/recapitulated) before they can even see the kingdom of God, because they are dead to it, blinded by sin, unable to perceive.

    Augustine vs. Pelagius Part Two - Grace, Salvation, and Redemption | Heretical Ideas Magazine

  • Moving from fiction to social commentary in “The Servant in the House,” Du Bois recapitulated the dogged struggle out of slavery by black labor, taking as departure point his own experience waiting tables at a Minnesota resort on Lake Minnetonka the summer after graduating from Fisk University.

    DARKWATER

  • The bottom line that is in keeping with the title of the essay - not only can this particular macroevolutionary process be studied experimentally, it can be understood and the corresponding macroevolutionary process recapitulated in a controlled setting.

    The Panda's Thumb: Arthur Hunt Archives

  • As we will see below, phylogeny is to some extent recapitulated in embryological development, but it does not recapitulate the adult forms.

    Haeckel had a point - The Panda's Thumb

  • This moment, recapitulated in the Introduction to all three extant versions of the Ages, is accomplished ontotheologically in the first, and mythopoeically in the second, which in fact describes its own first distant beginning toward a revelation

    'The Abyss of the Past': Psychoanalysis in Schelling's Ages of the World (1815)

  • Activating even two potent proto-oncogenes had not recapitulated the full syndrome of cancer in every cell of the mouse.

    The Emperor of All Maladies

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