from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of reword.
- n. A changed wording
- n. The act of creating a changed wording
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. changing a particular word or phrase
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It's no accident that Ralph Reed's new book, "Active Faith" (exclusive excerpts, page 28), floats the idea of rewording the plank.
From another, it can be seen as re-creating, by private choice and automated licenses, the world of creativity before law had permeated to the finest, most atomic level of science and culture -- the world of folk music or 1950s jazz, of jokes and slang and recipes, of Ray Charles's "rewording" of gospel songs, or of Isaac Newton describing himself as "standing on the shoulders of giants" (and not having to pay them royalties).
Ms Hunter has also not ruled out future renegotiation or '' rewording '' of aspects of the agreement if issues cannot be resolved.
However, when he started rewording Ayn Rand and disguising it as fiction, I had just about had enough.
And even the small part I may keep will need rewording to some degree.
In sacred conflicts, careful attention to reframing, rewording and reinterpretation can be fruitful avenues for conflict resolution.
So definitely rewording it and then breaking it down into pieces and taking lots of breaks.
A ground-up rethinking and rewording might be in order.
I probably went through seven or eight drafts over the weekend, tightening, smoothing, polishing, rewording.
He sounded ‘suspiciously’ too upset and he himself made outrageous counter claims rewording what I had written, which was there for all to see.
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