Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Simple past tense and past participle of reappear.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Five minutes later, the captain reappeared, soaking wet from the neck down. “Prepare to jump to hyperspace, ” he ordered, “before the Capellians change their mind. ”

    365 tomorrows » 2007 » August : A New Free Flash Fiction SciFi Story Every Day

  • When Eric's gray curls reappeared from the vines engulfing him, I noticed his grin was a little wider than before.

    pourriture - French Word-A-Day

  • When Eric's gray curls reappeared from the vines engulfing him, I noticed his grin was a little wider than before.

    French Word-A-Day:

  • When Eric's gray curls reappeared from the vines engulfing him, I noticed his grin was a little wider than before.

    French Word-A-Day:

  • As the mist on the hills turned from grey to purple, and the first thrush raised her morning song, the eldest goblin reappeared, and, laying a crimson rose at Yanko's feet, told him that he had had some difficulty in finding it in Hades, since it was the flower of Hope.

    Folk Tales From Many Lands

  • Thenceforth for a dozen years his name reappeared annually on one, two, or three volumes.

    A Life of William Shakespeare with portraits and facsimiles

  • "And does 'em good, too," said my grandmother, who reappeared from the buttery, with Miss Tina tilting and dancing before her, with a confirmatory slice of bread and butter and sugar in her hand.

    Oldtown Folks

  • All at once his name reappeared with an extraordinary eclat; his works were read with passion;

    A Theodicy, or, Vindication of the Divine Glory

  • Earlier apprehensions about the name reappeared, and the marketing department decided to rename the product Freestyle in Sweden, Storaway in the UK, and Soundabout in the US.

    Low End Mac

  • This use never caught on, but the devilish connotation of the word reappeared over 200 years later when Sir Walter Scott used

    Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day

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