reascent


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reascent

(ˌriːəˈsɛnt)
n
a further ascent
References in classic literature ?
After having been on his feet twenty-four hours, in the exhausting work of mountain-climbing, Sir George began the reascent at the head of the relief party of six guides, to recover the corpse of his brother.
Then it was time for the Republicans' reascent, until the Iraq war and the financial crises of 2001 and 2007 under former President George W.
FOURTEEN Territorial Army soldiers have taken on their biggest challenge - climbing 157 peaks in Wales Since Tuesday, soldiers from the Welsh Transport Regiment RLC (Volunteers) have started on the Marilyn Challenge - climbing all 157 peaks classed as Marilyns, which must be separate peaks with a reascent of at least 150 metres from any other peak.
They cover the controversy of the generation of matter in Plotinus, the riddle of the partly undescended soul in Plotinus, the weakness of the soul in its relation to evil, two modes of reascent as a new sign of the impact of the quarrel on Plotinus' thought, Plotinian contemplative demiurgy, and God as CAUSA SUI in Plotinus and its possible Gnostic sources.
He fails, in other words, to blend in, safeguarding his soul for the reascent.
One is helped by the other to get the awkwardly sloshing load balanced on her head, and off they go again, leaving us to imagine their fraught reascent through the slippery, crowded alleys.
Following on a cut-and-pasted catalogue of sparklers and their product codes and prices, the lyric rejoinder of Sutherland's final lines might be music to Susan Stewart's ears; they conjure up a responsive descant across the ages from George Herbert and Lord Byron, while in the contour of its swoop and reascent this finale also tickles the off-screen spot where the cadences of Prynne's poems arrived prior to the mid-1990s.
Correspondingly, autobiography involves not just the creation of a coherent subject through continuous lines of writing and narrative, (74) but the dramatization of a coherence found (if at all) in alteration, in the very loss and subsequent, serial reascents of coherence.