American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To package again or anew, especially in a more attractive package.
- v. To package again, to give new packaging to.
“Personally I have no problem with them calling a repackage of standalone sets, thrown into an overall 'container' of some sorts, a "Complete Series", since that is absolutely technically correct.”
“Yes, the national broadband network will enable some pretty cool digital entertainment services – most of which we’ll simply repackage from the US.”
“Each year record labels repackage old albums and discarded tracks into hundreds of pricey box sets and each year The New York Times's music critics wade through the offerings for our holiday gift guide.”
“Later, a publisher wanted to "repackage" the book as a memoir.”
“If the jail issue was defeated so badly, why is David Pepper's first call to order is to "repackage" the jail issue, when he ran off of tackling "root causes".”
“Tottenham Hotspur are planning to "repackage" the Olympic stadium and sell it on to the highest bidder, it was claimed today.”
“What, you mean they can't just take all the left over crap from the house and senate versions, "repackage" it and suddenly have everybody go ga-ga over these same failed ideas just because it's being presented by the Obaminator?”
“This was the message from the Global Citizens Summit in Nairobi, Kenya, organized by international anti-poverty agency ActionAid, and attended by a broad range of organisations in the field of HIV and AIDS to discuss using social mobilization to "repackage" the HIV response.”
“We are being asked once again, to "repackage" Nigeria's rotting corpse as if this would prevent its smell from choking the world.”
“I tried career boards, professional networks, recruiters, and even resume writers to 'repackage'.”
‘repackage’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
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