from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. gather again, gather back together
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To gather again.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To gather or collect again.
- To gather (a garment) again.
- To meet again.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Bring back this woman, Laila Canning, from the place within herself, regather her memories and feelings, her loves and joys, return them to this her mind and body, to we who still walk the Arena!
I feel my simplicity and understand nothing and retreat to the place to regather myself for the next scramble.
It was clear they had not needed much time to regather their forces, even across the desert from their home base.
But if a male heir turned up, some of the support of the Revolutionary Council—some say most of that support—would evaporate and regather behind the male child, since there have always been many who considered Aptica to be an abomination and her anti-male law to be sacrilege.
The rest of the latter, racing out across the desert in all directions, would take more than a day to regather.
The soldier, who had been on sentry duty and knew nothing of the sort of day Toos had been having, was forced to take some time to regather his suddenly scattered thoughts.
After that piece of video that you saw there, it took about 15 or 20 minutes before all three of us kind of were able to regather our senses and then move and cover the protests.
My anger spills whatever takes the longest time to regather.
But with his reverence for the Bible and ancient history, Truman was profoundly moved to know he had helped regather the Jews in the Holy Land.
So if that happened here in the US, lets say the American Indians were able to regather their strength and reclaim the land they say god gave them and they pushed all the rest of us out, Do you think we would fight back with any means possible?