from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. forge again
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To forge again or anew; hence, to fashion or fabricate anew; to make over.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To forge or form again; hence, to fabricate or fashion anew; make over.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. cast or model anew
Sorry, no etymologies found.
We in the UAW intend to reforge the links with those who believe in struggle: the kind of people who sat-down in the factories in the 1930's and who marched in Selma in the 1960's," Fraser declared."
I asked myself if I were Siegfried, son of Sigmund slain by Hunding, and if it were not my fate to reforge the sword that lay broken in halves in Mimi's cave.
Adventurer, I am Elminster, and I say to ye that these forgotten realms are yours to discover, reforge, and defend, yours to make anew in winning your own crown.
State Dept. on the American Bicentennial as international history, tracing how British and U.S. diplomats used the 1976 celebrations to reforge the Anglo-American relationship.
And as she does, she can reforge these bonds with people she hasn ` t seen in 18 years.
The impact of a deregulated mainstream media has been to reforge longstanding, traditional journalistic rules in news rooms throughout America.
Most of all, I see your shared happiness in your friendships, those alchemical bonds we forge and reforge.
There are attempts to reforge the CPGB as the CPGBProvisional Central Committee.
I told Gini that maybe since she was trying to reestablish herself, she should take this opportunity to find out what was going on and to reforge her relationship with Erin.
You never escape the past, not truly, but you can reforge yourself into what you want to be so people on the outside see something different.