from The Century Dictionary.
- To ascend, mount, or climb again.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- intransitive verb To rise, mount, or climb again.
- transitive verb To ascend or mount again; to reach by ascending again.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
When Cassandra stopped reading her story before the end, the audience protested and made her reascend to the podium to finish.
Too soon, we're back on the ground, exhilarated and longing to reascend.
And a few weeks back in the Daily Telegraph, A.N. Wilson speculated that the primary value that will reascend is austerity.
I became delirious, and quitting that staircase, which methought it was impossible for me to reascend, I sprung forth into the void with an execration.
Isbister, feeling that his unsupported talk was losing vigour, suggested that they should reascend the steep and return towards
He continued to listen, but the silence remaining undisturbed, he began to think he had been deceived by the singing of the wind among the leaves; and was preparing to reascend, when he perceived a faint light glimmer through the foliage from afar.
I seemed every night to descend, not metaphorically, but literally to descend, into chasms and sunless abysses, depths below depths, from which it seemed hopeless that I could ever reascend.
At once I suspected that some accident compelled the submarine to reascend.
In the same manner, having been reduced by disorder, and sunk to their utmost state of depression, unable to descend lower, they, of necessity, reascend; and thus from good they gradually decline to evil, and from evil again return to good.
And when later on, eager to discover a truth, we reascend from deduction to deduction, turning over our memory like a sheaf of written evidence, when we arrive at that sentence, at that gesture, which it is impossible to recall, we begin again a score of times the same process, but in vain: the road goes no farther.