- v. To correct again (possibly undoing a previous 'correction').
“Well, at least now everyone's getting poor we can recorrect our vision and see people for whom they really are.”
“Meantime, U.S. Airways is trying to recorrect passengers with thousands of pieces of luggage.”
“Governor, &c. Moreover, they not being hereby done to death, the most Illustrious and most Excellent Signor, the Signor Gonzala Fernandez di Cordova, (under whose government these events happened to Don Abbondio,) had found himself obliged to recorrect and republish the usual proclamation against the bravoes, on the 5th day of October, 1627; i.e. one year one month and two days before this memorable event.”
“As a coach, you're a teacher, so you teach it and correct it, reteach it, recorrect it and on and on.”
“Yes in terms of giving good people at least one chance to recorrect themselves especially when they are not aware of what has happened Mr. Kothalawala should be given reasonable time to recuperate.”
“Sirrius just needs to hold on and get people to invest in it and recorrect their debt stuff ... it will happen, there isn't any alternative and they have subscribers, and we are powerful, unlike internet, we are paying.”
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