re-present

(redirected from re-presents)

re-present

(ˌriːprɪˈzɛnt)
vb
(tr) to present again
re-presentation n

re-pre•sent

(ˌri prɪˈzɛnt)

v.t.
to present again or anew.
[1555–65]

rep•re•sent

(ˌrɛp rɪˈzɛnt)

v.t.
1. to serve to stand for or denote, as a word or symbol does; symbolize: In this story the black bird represents evil.
2. to express or designate by some symbol, character, or the like: to represent musical sounds by notes.
3. to stand or act in place of, as an agent or substitute: to represent one's company.
4. to speak and act for by delegated authority: to represent one's government.
5. to portray; depict.
6. to describe as having a particular character: to represent oneself as wealthy.
7. to set forth with a view to influencing opinion.
8. to impersonate, as in acting.
9. to serve as an example of.
10. to be the equivalent of; correspond to.
v.i.
11. to protest.
[1325–75; < Middle French representer < Latin repraesentāre to bring about immediately =re- re- + praesentāre to present2]
rep`re•sent′a•ble, adj.
rep`re•sent′er, n.

re-present


Past participle: re-presented
Gerund: re-presenting

Imperative
re-present
re-present
Present
I re-present
you re-present
he/she/it re-presents
we re-present
you re-present
they re-present
Preterite
I re-presented
you re-presented
he/she/it re-presented
we re-presented
you re-presented
they re-presented
Present Continuous
I am re-presenting
you are re-presenting
he/she/it is re-presenting
we are re-presenting
you are re-presenting
they are re-presenting
Present Perfect
I have re-presented
you have re-presented
he/she/it has re-presented
we have re-presented
you have re-presented
they have re-presented
Past Continuous
I was re-presenting
you were re-presenting
he/she/it was re-presenting
we were re-presenting
you were re-presenting
they were re-presenting
Past Perfect
I had re-presented
you had re-presented
he/she/it had re-presented
we had re-presented
you had re-presented
they had re-presented
Future
I will re-present
you will re-present
he/she/it will re-present
we will re-present
you will re-present
they will re-present
Future Perfect
I will have re-presented
you will have re-presented
he/she/it will have re-presented
we will have re-presented
you will have re-presented
they will have re-presented
Future Continuous
I will be re-presenting
you will be re-presenting
he/she/it will be re-presenting
we will be re-presenting
you will be re-presenting
they will be re-presenting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been re-presenting
you have been re-presenting
he/she/it has been re-presenting
we have been re-presenting
you have been re-presenting
they have been re-presenting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been re-presenting
you will have been re-presenting
he/she/it will have been re-presenting
we will have been re-presenting
you will have been re-presenting
they will have been re-presenting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been re-presenting
you had been re-presenting
he/she/it had been re-presenting
we had been re-presenting
you had been re-presenting
they had been re-presenting
Conditional
I would re-present
you would re-present
he/she/it would re-present
we would re-present
you would re-present
they would re-present
Past Conditional
I would have re-presented
you would have re-presented
he/she/it would have re-presented
we would have re-presented
you would have re-presented
they would have re-presented
Translations

re-present

[ˈriːprɪˈzent] VTvolver a presentar

re-present

Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Within days, CheckVelocity re-presents the item to the check writer's bank using strategic timing for payment via the Automated Clearing House network.
In this new series, he re-presents the present as, effectively, already past.
Hurston re-presents a racial hierarchy here which can be read as that which places "big high" whiteness at the top, assumes "niggers" is always already lowly or "trash," and that "white trash" either verges on or entirely falls beneath the construction of this "blackness.
This is where, I think, the rhetorical substitution of femininity for masculinity occurs in Gallagher's narrative: The Anglo-Irish "changeling" that is a common figure in Maria Edgeworth's productivist narratives represents and re-presents itself as a "feminine," disempowered subject even as it simultaneously projects otherness onto its colonized Irish double over which it asserts dominion.
Dr Martin re-presents Dodds's thesis that the play, with its sub-plot featuring Newcastle merchants and colliers, was performed before the King on his visit to that city in 1617.
In this agency-directed RCK service, the agency transmits an electronic file of returned checks to XPRESSCHEX, which then re-presents the checks through the ACH.
Discarded by their original authors and owners, Renno re-presents the images she has collected so that they motivate memories, making forgotten faces animated once again, and highlighting their lives in some way.
Such compound perplexity is typical of Mellors's gravitation toward points at which prior distinctions collapse--and typical as well of the way he re-presents said confusion as a pseudo-authoritarian tactic.
By emphasizing Rutherford's choices of gender relations, the cultural dialogue between Europe, Africa, the tertium quid that is America, and the text's contradictory stance toward mimetic illusion, Middle Passage re-presents Calhoun's and the reader's odyssey into the middle - a middle of ambivalence, in-between-ness, contradiction, and indeterminacy that Calhoun (and, one can assume, Johnson) identifies as particularly American:
Garner makes prominent use of 'found' objects in his work, that is to say he re-presents in his work things taken from the real world without significantly altering them.
Having begun with Op art, Taaffe long ago moved on to another way of assimilating a tradition, especially that of another culture: he re-presents a traditional abstract syntax through combinational sequences and studio techniques of his own devising.
In The Red Mean: Self-Portrait, Smith wickedly re-presents Leonardo da Vinci's Study of Human Proportion in the Manner of Vitruvius, ca.