- v. transitive To restore to a previously operational state.
“After being reinstated, Barnett worked hard to clear his name and reestablish his reputation.”
“At the end of New Moon, Chris Weitz missed a great opportunity to 'reestablish' the profound love between Edward and Bella by extending the back-from-Italy-bedroom-scene ... but he missed that opportunity.”
“Meanwhile, Swiss Re said its recent progress allows it to "reestablish" medium term targets, including a return on equity of 12% over the reinsurance cycle, up from 7% in the fourth quarter.”
“So what he ` s got to do is kind of reestablish his bone fides.”
“There is no need or, quite obviously, reason to "reestablish" that which already exists.”
“Cemeteries need to reestablish their place in the community.”
“The FCC, however, can reestablish its authority to reregulate the broadband industry and protect the public from discriminatory business practices.”
“* Right wing media, determined to reestablish their credibility after the Andrew Breitbart fiasco, launch an all-out assault on Michelle Obama's vacation.”
“The Mexican government claims that, they say that the real date of independence was September 16, 1810, when a polygamist priest named Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla issued the Grito de Dolores, which proclaimed the government to be illegitimate (it was established via a coup) and the revolutionaries intent to put Fernando back on the throne and reestablish proper Spanish rule by getting rid of the Spanish.”
“Even if it doesn't exit the euro zone, and reestablish an independent currency, Greece could still default or eventually be forced to restructure its debt and slash payments to lenders.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘reestablish’.
Another of my random palavery lists for terms and phrases that don't fit into any of my other lists.
Looking for tweets for reestablish.