from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. To bring together again; to ally anew.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • transitive v. To bring together again; to compose or form anew.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • At any time, states can withdraw from a multi-state alliance and re-ally with another group.

    Printing: A Crazy Idea; Replace the US Senate it with Senatiament

  • And Maine will have to re-ally to get any representation.

    Printing: A Crazy Idea; Replace the US Senate it with Senatiament

  • The chance to re-ally itself with the Jordans and Turkeys and Egypts of the Arab world is an opportunity that Syria would be well advised to take.

    No Chance of a Cease Fire? How about peace then?

  • “I re-ally think, Maud, all those so frequent changes and excite-ments they weel overturn my poor head.”

    Uncle Silas

  • You may prefer to use re-ally simple language or total silence.

    Where To Park Your Broomstick

  • People do tend to react to new things either with interest or fear, and re-ally, I think Caellach Gwain is too hidebound to react with in'terest to anything new.


  • They were like forces of nature, too big, too powerful to re-ally comprehend; she put her hands out in an unconscious ges'ture of warding.


  • Levelis wouldn't be able to eliminate him until after he'd broken the stalemate, anyway, and by then the real work would be done, and Levelis could have his old position back if he re-ally wanted it.


  • With a laugh, Kyrtian leapt to his feet, feeling very like a racehorse finally let loose-now he could show what he was re-ally made of; this might have been what he had been training for all of his life.


  • "My lady-?" his head tilted inquiringly, showing that he re-ally didn't recognize her.



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