from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To reform spiritually or morally.
- transitive v. To form, construct, or create anew, especially in an improved state.
- transitive v. To give new life or energy to; revitalize.
- transitive v. Biology To replace (a lost or damaged organ or part) by formation of new tissue.
- intransitive v. To become formed or constructed again.
- intransitive v. To undergo spiritual conversion or rebirth; reform.
- intransitive v. To effect regeneration.
- n. One who is spiritually reborn.
- n. Biology A regenerated organ or part.
- adj. Spiritually or morally reformed.
- adj. Formed or created anew.
- adj. Restored to a better state; refreshed or renewed.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To construct or create anew, especially in an improved manner.
- v. To revitalize.
- v. To replace lost or damaged tissue.
- v. To become reconstructed.
- v. To undergo a spiritual rebirth.
- adj. Spiritually reborn.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Reproduced.
- adj. Born anew; become Christian; renovated in heart; changed from a natural to a spiritual state.
- transitive v. To generate or produce anew; to reproduce; to give new life, strength, or vigor to.
- transitive v. To cause to be spiritually born anew; to cause to become a Christian; to convert from sin to holiness; to implant holy affections in the heart of.
- transitive v. Hence, to make a radical change for the better in the character or condition of.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To generate or produce anew; reproduce.
- In theology, to cause to be born again; cause to become a Christian; give by direct divine influence a new spiritual life to. See regeneration, 2.
- Reproduced; restored; renewed.
- In theology, begotten or born anew; changed from a natural to a spiritual state.
- To be formed again; come into existence again; be generated again.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. reformed spiritually or morally
- v. undergo regeneration
- v. replace (tissue or a body part) through the formation of new tissue
- v. bring, lead, or force to abandon a wrong or evil course of life, conduct, and adopt a right one
- v. amplify (an electron current) by causing part of the power in the output circuit to act upon the input circuit
- v. form or produce anew
- v. restore strength
- v. reestablish on a new, usually improved, basis or make new or like new
- v. return to life; get or give new life or energy
- v. be formed or shaped anew
I'm pleased, however, because narrative chunks shaking out of my head may be a sign that my brain is starting to regenerate from the forced-march.
The police need to be able to regenerate from the most serious wounds, travel through time, and be really telekinetic.
The "I" here, though of course not the regenerate, is neither the unregenerate, but the sinful principle of the renewed man, as is expressly stated in Ro 7: 18. 15,
On top of these 3 Rs, i will add a 4th R "regenerate" - we should perhaps start to plant some fruits and vegetables in our garden for those of us living in landed property.
The Pentagon hopes to sustain and "regenerate" -- to replace those who disappeared after the first paycheck or two -- an additional 105,000, for a total of 305,000 by Fiscal Year
Spirit, with which quality, when the inward man is considered, he is then correctly called regenerate and a new man.
When one has these three attributes, then does he come to be called a regenerate person.
In this world the soul of the regenerate is a gracious soul; and in that world it shall be a glorious one.
The character common to all the regenerate is the governing will of the kingdom of God.
That is to say, the good deeds of the regenerate are the product of their union with Christ, and the merit they possess is
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