American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To take back or again.
- v. To recapture.
- v. To photograph, film, or record again.
- n. A taking again.
- n. The act or an instance of photographing, filming, or recording again.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To take again.
- To take back; recapture.
- In chess, to take (a hostile piece that has captured something).
- v. to take something again
- v. to take something back
- v. to capture or occupy somewhere again
- v. to photograph or film again
- n. a scene that is filmed again, or a picture that is photographed again
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. To take or receive again.
- v. To take from a captor; to recapture.
- v. capture again
- v. photograph again
- n. a shot or scene that is photographed again
- v. take back by force, as after a battle
“The Bavarian was overofficious when he insisted Nuri Sahin retake his penalty – the Turkish midfielder missed, didn't see another blatant penalty for the home side and completely messed up in the last minute of added time when he falsely awarded a Antonio Da Silva free-kick that led to the equaliser.”
“Barbour told CNN Chief Political Correspondent Candy Crowley that Republicans would again retake control of the House and the Senate if the election were held now.”
“Yesterday there was a mega march (International Day of Women) and I'm told there were hundreds of police with dogs, horses, motorcycles etc. blocking the zocalo so that protestors wouldn't "retake" it.”
“Delaying only long enough to put on the proper dresses and to tell their father where they were going, Ruth and Alice DeVere were soon on their way to Central Park, where the scene was to be filmed, or photographed over again -- a "retake," as it is called, the bane alike of camera men and directors.”
“The state had previously released scores for third-grade exams and for the "retake" tests taken by high school students who had previously failed.”
“Networks in and around the Obama Administration, just a week earlier, had tipped off LaRouche that a major effort was under way on the part of this crowd to "retake" the Obama Administration.”
“Other elements of the drive to "retake" the Obama Administration include a tremendous escalation of attacks on FDR, which promote the fraudulent argument that the New Deal was a”
“They also said May 1 was the deadline for the "retake," and if no significant improvement is made, the groups will take to the streets on May 20 to mark Ma's second year in office.”
“Although I was seven thousand miles from Washington, my time as ambassador also allowed me to get a good look at Bill Clinton, a leader who dominated American public life in that decade and a Democrat who found a way for our party to retake the White House.”
“Dr Ubani will have to retake his medical examinations in both oral and written form," said Volker Heiliger, the organisation's spokesman.”
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List of verbs that begin with re-, meaning to repeat a specific action or process - reappraise, for example.
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