from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. mold again, apply a new mold to
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To mold or shape anew or again; to reshape.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To mold or shape anew.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. cast again
- v. give new treads to (a tire)
- v. shape again or shape differently
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The applicant countries had to remold their societies and governments.
Sadly, Bachmann's inflated version of John Quincy Adams's antislavery record exemplifies how she and other Tea Party advocates remold the past into a founding-era-Disneyland version bolstering their political agenda.
That genie can't be put back in the bottle, but we can remold our political culture to make the genie a better citizen.
As the ruling bloc in Israel continues to remold itself in the shape of Meir Kahane, at some point the cultural distance from the political class may grow so great that not even Sarah Palin can bridge it.
So they keep trying to remold the party in the image of the South.
The result: a boom in trade and investment that is already providing a buffer against the lingering impact of the 2008 financial crisis in the West — and which could remold the way large chunks of the world do business.
In addition to the turbines, ASU President Michael Crow recently made a pledge to the American College & University President's Climate Commitment to remold Arizona State's four campuses to be "carbon neutral" by 2025, meaning a 100 percent decrease in direct greenhouse gas emissions from on-campus activities and indirect emissions from the energy purchased from off-campus sources.
'It's unlikely they would put me at the Union Square store unless they decided to remold my image,' she said.
Mr. G len's views and influence within Turkey are under growing scrutiny now, as factions within the country battle to remold a democracy that is a key U.S. ally in the Middle East.
Sarah Palin, charismatic mascot of the you-go-girl spirit and the modern cross-party liberation she represented, had awakened in Republican women a desire to claim a piece of feminism as their own, but they were going to fight to remold it to suit their ideology.
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