from The Century Dictionary.
- To appoint again.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- transitive verb To appoint again.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And now poor old "Doc" - awarded for a time a NASA consulting contract after he left NASA-has organized a web site to urge that Obama reappoint the one man in all of the federal system that has publically questioned his transition team?
Just as he was approaching the borders of Bactria, Alexander received news that made him regret his hasty decision to reappoint Satibarzanes as satrap of Aria.
Under pressure to make changes the New Zealand Rugby Union elected to reappoint Henry and his assistants, Steve Hansen and Wayne Smith.
So how is it that Beirut's political establishment, soon to be under the effective control of Hezbollah and under the influence of Syria and Iran, seems unanimous in its resolve to reappoint Riad Salameh to a fourth term as governor of the central bank?
I understand the argument that you could leave all of this to the governor, then if he or she does not come up to the mark you presumably do not reappoint them.
In contrast to the succession battle at Vale, which raged for months, the Petrobras board last week voted to reappoint all of the senior managers for another three years.
There was never any chance that Vincent Gray would reappoint Michelle A. Rhee as D.C. schools chancellor.
The proposed guidelines would grant the interim military leadership veto power over drafts of the constitution and the right to dismiss and reappoint the constituent assembly that will be charged with drafting the document next year.
Case in point: Tepco shareholders in June voted to reappoint the entire board, bar an absent president, despite the energy company's fumbled response earlier in the year to the world's worst nuclear accident since Chernobyl.
Mr. Abbas says he would like to reappoint Prime Minister Fayyad to reassure foreign donors.