Reembrace

Re`em`brace´


v. i.1.To embrace again.
References in periodicals archive ?
The rock god turned Americana acolyte's latest album, Carry Fire, his 11th solo album, sees him reembrace blues rock plus world music, and reunite with the Sensational Space Shifters.
The rock god turned Americana acolyte's latest album, Carry Fire, sees him reembrace blues rock plus world music, and reunite with the Sensational Space Shifters.
In terms of a free press, journalists can, says Otto, "rethink their approach by stepping away from fair and balanced, and reembrace evidence-based reporting.
The first to reembrace the Americans were members of the landed elite, who were amply rewarded for their cooperation.
Allowing Congress to actively reembrace its rulemaking authority--if it were circumscribed to being mandatory (as it is presently optional and rarely operationalized) for major rules, i.
They need to reembrace the Vatican II revolution and turn away from damnation to dialogue
Yahuda then discusses Japan as the first country to reembrace China after the isolation imposed on Beijing in the wake of the Tiananmen crackdown of 1989.
85) Women adopting the language of choice thus implied that they could reembrace traditional conceptions of femininity in their dress and hairstyles and still be liberated women.
In light of the attempt by Yeshu Satsang leaders to reembrace Hindu/Sikh practices while remaining committed to Jesus, we might question views commonly inherent in church practices among Western evangelicals.
An opportunity to reembrace buccaneering entrepreneurship alongside an equal responsibility for dealing decently with local people.
Any way forward requires a reembrace of ecclesial authority and obedience, but in renewed, more catholic ways.