REINFLAME, r[=e]-in-fl[=a]m', _v.t._ to rekindle.
REINFORCE, r[=e]-in-f[=o]rs', _v.t._ to enforce again: to strengthen with new force or support: (_Spens._) to compel.--_ns._ REINFORCE'MENT, the act of reinforcing: additional force or assistance, esp. of troops; REINFOR'CER, any additional strengthening added to a thing.--_adj._ REINFOR'CIBLE.
REINFORM, r[=e]-in-form', _v.t._ to inform anew.
REINFUND, r[=e]-in-fund', _v.t._ to flow in again.
REINFUSE, r[=e]-in-f[=u]z', _v.t._ to infuse again.
REINGRATIATE, r[=e]-in-gr[=a]'shi-[=a]t, _v.t._ to recommend again: to favour.
REINHABIT, r[=e]-in-hab'it, _v.t._ to inhabit again.
REINOCULATION, r[=e]-in-ok-[=u]-l[=a]'shun, _n._ subsequent inoculation.
REINS, r[=a]nz, _n.pl._ the kidneys: the lower part of the back over the kidneys: (_B._) the inward parts: the heart. [O. Fr.,--L. _renes_.]
REINSCRIBE, r[=e]-in-skr[=i]b', _v.t._ to record a second time.
REINSERT, r[=e]-in-s[.e]rt', _v.t._ to insert a second time.--_n._ REINSER'TION.
REINSPECT, r[=e]-in-spekt', _v.t._ to inspect again.--_n._ REINSPEC'TION.
REINSPIRE, r[=e]-in-sp[=i]r', _v.t._ to inspire anew.
REINSTALL, r[=e]-in-stawl', _v.t._ (_Shak._) to put again in possession: (_Milt._) to seat again.--_n._ REINSTAL'MENT.
REINSTATE, r[=e]-in-st[=a]t', _v.t._ to place in a former state.--_ns._ REINST[=A]TE'MENT, REINST[=A]'TION, act of reinstating: re-establishment.
REINSTRUCT, r[=e]-in-strukt', _v.t._ to instruct again.
REINSURE, r[=e]-in-sh[=oo]r', _v.t._ to insure a second time by other underwriters.--_ns._ REINSUR'ANCE; REINSUR'ER.
REINTEGRATE, r[=e]-in'te-gr[=a]t, _v.t._ to bring into harmony.--_n._ REINTEGR[=A]'TION.
REINTER, r[=e]-in-ter', _v.t._ to bury again.
REINTERROGATE, r[=e]-in-ter'[=o]-g[=a]t, _v.t._ to interrogate again.--_n._ REINTERROG[=A]'TION.
REINTRODUCE, r[=e]-in-tr[=o]-d[=u]s', _v.t._ to introduce again.--_n._ REINTRODUC'TION.
REINVENT, r[=e]-in-vent', _v.t._ to create anew or independently.--_n._ REINVEN'TION.
REINVEST, r[=e]-in-vest', _v.t._ to invest again or a second time.--_n._ REINVEST'MENT, act of reinvesting: a second investment.
REINVESTIGATE, r[=e]-in-ves'ti-g[=a]t, _v.t._ to investigate again.--_n._ REINVESTIG[=A]'TION.
REINVIGORATE, r[=e]-in-vig'or-[=a]t, _v.t._ to invigorate again.--_n._ REINVIGOR[=A]'TION.
REINVITE, r[=e]-in-v[=i]t', to repeat an invitation.--_n._ REINVIT[=A]'TION.
REINVOLVE, r[=e]-in-volv', _v.t._ to involve anew.
REIS, r[=a]s, _n._ a Portuguese money, of which 1000 make a milreis--4s.
5d. [Port., pl. of _real_.]
REISSUE, r[=e]-ish'[=oo], _v.t._ to issue again.--_n._ a second issue.--_adj._ REIS'SUABLE.
REITER, r[=i]'t[.e]r, _n._ a German cavalry soldier. [Ger.]
REITERATE, r[=e]-it'e-r[=a]t, _v.t._ to iterate or repeat again: to repeat again and again.--_adj._ REIT'ERANT, reiterating.--_adv._ REIT'ERATEDLY.--_n._ REITER[=A]'TION, act of reiterating.--_adj._ REIT'ER[=A]TIVE (_gram._), a word signifying repeated action.
REJECT, r[=e]-jekt', _v.t._ to throw away: to refuse: to renounce: to despise.--_adjs._ REJEC'TABLE, REJEC'TIBLE.--_n.pl._ REJECTAMEN'TA, excrement.--_ns._ REJEC'TER, -OR; REJEC'TION, act of rejecting: refusal.--_adj._ REJEC'TIVE.--_n._ REJECT'MENT. [L. _rejic[)e]re_, _rejectum_--_re-_, back, _jac[)e]re_, to throw.]
REJOICE, r[=e]-jois', _v.i._ to feel and express joy again and again: to be glad: to exult or triumph.--_v.t._ to make joyful: to gladden.--_ns._ REJOICE'MENT, rejoicing; REJOIC'ER; REJOIC'ING, act of being joyful: expression, subject, or experience of joy.--_adv._ REJOIC'INGLY, with joy or exultation. [O. Fr. _resjoir_ (Fr. _rejouir_)--_re-_, again, _jouir_, to enjoy--_joie_, joy.]
REJOIN, r[=e]-join', _v.t._ to join again: to unite what is separated: to meet again.--_v.i._ to answer to a reply.--_ns._ REJOIN'DER, an answer joined on to another, an answer to a reply: (_law_) the defendant's answer to a plaintiff's _replication_; REJOIN'D[=U]RE (_Shak._), a joining again.
REJOINT, r[=e]-joint', _v.t._ to joint anew: to fill up the joints of, as with mortar.
REJOLT, r[=e]-jolt', _v.t._ to shake anew.--_n._ a new shock.
REJOURN, r[=e]-jurn', _v.t._ (_Shak._) to adjourn or postpone, to defer.--_n._ REJOURN'MENT. [Fr. _reajourner_.]
REJUDGE, r[=e]-juj', _v.t._ to re-examine.
REJUVENATE, r[=e]-j[=oo]'ve-n[=a]t, _v.t._ to renew: to make young again.--_n._ REJUVEN[=A]'TION.--_v.i._ REJUVENESCE', to grow young again.--_n._ REJUVENES'CENCE, growing young again: (_biol._) a transformation whereby the entire protoplasm of a vegetative cell changes into a cell of a different character.--_adj._ REJUVENES'CENT.--_v.t._ REJU'VENISE, to rejuvenate. [L. _re-_, again, and _juvenescent_.]
REKINDLE, r[=e]-kin'dl, _v.t._ to kindle again: to set on fire or arouse anew.--_v.i._ to take fire anew.
RELAIS, re-l[=a]', _n._ (_fort._) a walk left within a rampart to keep earth from falling into the ditch. [Fr.]
RELAPSE, r[=e]-laps', _v.i._ to slide, sink, or fall back: to return to a former state of practice: to backslide.--_n._ a falling back into a former bad state: (_med._) the return of a disease after convalescence.--_n._ RELAP'SER.--_adj._ RELAP'SING. [L. _relabi_, _relapsus_--_re-_, back, _labi_, to slide.]
RELATE, r[=e]-l[=a]t', _v.t._ to describe: to tell: to ally by connection or kindred.--_v.i._ to have reference: to refer.--_adj._ REL[=A]'TED, allied or connected by kindred or blood.--_ns._ REL[=A]'TEDNESS; REL[=A]'TER, -OR, one who relates; REL[=A]'TION, act of relating or telling: recital: that which is related: mutual connection between two things, analogy: resemblance, affinity: connection by birth or marriage: a person related by blood or marriage, a relative.--_adj._ REL[=A]'TIONAL, having relation: exhibiting some relation.--_ns._ REL[=A]TIONAL'ITY; REL[=A]'TIONISM, the doctrine that relations have a real existence; REL[=A]'TIONIST; REL[=A]'TIONSHIP; REL[=A]'TOR (_law_), an informant on whose behalf certain writs are issued:--_fem._ REL[=A]'TRIX. [O. Fr.,--L.
_referre_, _relatum_--_re-_, back, _ferre_, to carry.]
RELATIVE, rel'a-tiv, _adj._ having relation: respecting: not absolute or existing by itself: considered as belonging to something else: (_gram._) expressing relation.--_n._ that which has relation to something else: a relation: (_gram._) a pronoun which relates to something before, called its antecedent.--_adj._ RELAT[=I]'VAL (or REL'ATIVAL).--_adv._ REL'ATIVELY.--_ns._ REL'ATIVENESS, RELATIV'ITY.--RELATIVITY OF HUMAN KNOWLEDGE, the doctrine that the nature and extent of our knowledge is determined not merely by the qualities of the objects known, but necessarily by the conditions of our cognitive powers.
RELAX, r[=e]-laks', _v.t._ to loosen one thing away from another: to slacken: to make less close, tense, or rigid: to make less severe: to relieve from attention or effort: to divert: to open or loosen, as the bowels: to make languid.--_v.i._ to become less close: to become less severe: to attend less.--_adj._ RELAX'ABLE.--_ns._ RELAX'ANT, a relaxing medicine; RELAX[=A]'TION, act of relaxing: state of being relaxed: remission of application: unbending: looseness.--_adj._ RELAX'ATIVE.
[Fr.,--L. _relax[=a]re_, _-[=a]tum_--_re-_, away from, _lax[=a]re_, to loosen--_laxus_, loose.]
RELAY, r[=e]-l[=a]', _n._ a supply of horses, &c., to relieve others on a journey: a fresh set of dogs in hunting: a shift of men: a supplementary store of anything: (_electr._) an apparatus by which the current of the receiving telegraphic station is strengthened. [O. Fr.
_relais_--_relaisser_--L. _relax[=a]re_, to loosen.]
RELAY, r[=e]-l[=a]', _v.t._ to lay again, as a pavement.
RELEASE, r[=e]-l[=e]s', _v.t._ to grant a new lease of.--_ns._ RELEAS[=EE]', RELESS[=EE]', the one to whom a release is granted; RELEAS'OR, RELESS'OR, one who grants a release.