Definitions

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • verb To engage a second time or again.

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

  • verb Alternative spelling of re-engage.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Volk called on Obama to "reengage" on the Israel-Palestine conflict, step up efforts toward a new relationship with Iran based on mutual interests and respect, de-escalate the fighting in Afghanistan and work for a ceasefire, and make internal reconciliation and regional diplomacy the "lead elements" of his strategy.

    Articles » peoplesworld

  • Even though her power and orders were usurped at times by a "reengage" Bond, she still managed to keep close reign on an escalating situation where there was little reliable intel.

    The Denver Newspaper Agency YourHub.com Stories

  • Baker-Hamilton Commission, and others) still hoped to "reengage" Bashar.

    Counterterrorism Blog

  • Baker-Hamilton Commission, and others) still hoped to "reengage" Bashar.

    Counterterrorism Blog

  • I wanted to see our kids, spend some time being a grandfather, and reengage in the civic life of my home state.

    The Good Fight

  • I wanted to see our kids, spend some time being a grandfather, and reengage in the civic life of my home state.

    The Good Fight

  • I wanted to see our kids, spend some time being a grandfather, and reengage in the civic life of my home state.

    The Good Fight

  • With Billy Graham as their most public face, the neo-evangelicals were moderates within the fundamentalist wing of Protestantism who sought to soften the hard edge of fundamentalism and reengage with American society.

    American Grace

  • "It is clear that the time has come for Columbia to reengage with the military program of ROTC, subject to certain conditions and with ongoing review," Columbia President Lee Bollinger wrote in an email to students and faculty Friday.

    Columbia Allows ROTC to March Back

  • Furthermore, reading his footnotes one often feels transported elsewhere -- here to the mind of Wallace, there into conversation with him -- with the return to the body of the text always a bit jarring, like a return to work after a daydream, with a requirement to reengage, to remember that one is reading.

    Omer Rosen: Footnoting David Foster Wallace: Part 1

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