refashion


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refashion

(riːˈfæʃən)
vb (tr)
to give a new form to (something)

refashion


Past participle: refashioned
Gerund: refashioning

Imperative
refashion
refashion
Present
I refashion
you refashion
he/she/it refashions
we refashion
you refashion
they refashion
Preterite
I refashioned
you refashioned
he/she/it refashioned
we refashioned
you refashioned
they refashioned
Present Continuous
I am refashioning
you are refashioning
he/she/it is refashioning
we are refashioning
you are refashioning
they are refashioning
Present Perfect
I have refashioned
you have refashioned
he/she/it has refashioned
we have refashioned
you have refashioned
they have refashioned
Past Continuous
I was refashioning
you were refashioning
he/she/it was refashioning
we were refashioning
you were refashioning
they were refashioning
Past Perfect
I had refashioned
you had refashioned
he/she/it had refashioned
we had refashioned
you had refashioned
they had refashioned
Future
I will refashion
you will refashion
he/she/it will refashion
we will refashion
you will refashion
they will refashion
Future Perfect
I will have refashioned
you will have refashioned
he/she/it will have refashioned
we will have refashioned
you will have refashioned
they will have refashioned
Future Continuous
I will be refashioning
you will be refashioning
he/she/it will be refashioning
we will be refashioning
you will be refashioning
they will be refashioning
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been refashioning
you have been refashioning
he/she/it has been refashioning
we have been refashioning
you have been refashioning
they have been refashioning
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been refashioning
you will have been refashioning
he/she/it will have been refashioning
we will have been refashioning
you will have been refashioning
they will have been refashioning
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been refashioning
you had been refashioning
he/she/it had been refashioning
we had been refashioning
you had been refashioning
they had been refashioning
Conditional
I would refashion
you would refashion
he/she/it would refashion
we would refashion
you would refashion
they would refashion
Past Conditional
I would have refashioned
you would have refashioned
he/she/it would have refashioned
we would have refashioned
you would have refashioned
they would have refashioned
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.refashion - make newrefashion - make new; "She is remaking her image"
produce, create, make - create or manufacture a man-made product; "We produce more cars than we can sell"; "The company has been making toys for two centuries"
reforge, remodel, recast - cast or model anew; "She had to recast her image to please the electorate in her home state"
Translations

refashion

[ˈriːˈfæʃən] VTformar de nuevo, rehacer

refashion

vtumgestalten, ummodeln (inf)
References in classic literature ?
Then, of course, I might refashion life and character entirely after my own liking; I might select the most unexceptionable type of clergyman and put my own admirable opinions into his mouth on all occasions.
You refashion Nature's garments, but you cannot vary by a jot the throbbings of her pulse.
But if we can refashion a nipple onto the breast in reconstruction it becomes more realistic.
These authors would commonly adopt elements, styles, and even characters from one another, only to refashion them so as to create an original text of their own, thus creating the "dialogue" between themselves and their works.
Even though self-regulation has failed in some respects, as practiced by the POB it has been a huge success, and to refashion the board into something it was never intended to be, and which it is not designed to be, would be another defeat for self-regulation.
Nothing excites the media more than a chance to refashion the Catholic Church in their own image: the factual, if not theoretical, abolition of celibacy; the introduction of married priests and of priestesses; the so-called democratic election of bishops; approval for homosexuals; the abolition of supervisory controls over theological theories and opinions; and the removal of restrictions on moral behaviour, especially the much abhorred Humanae vitae, the pro-family, anti-contraception, encyclical.
One wonders, however, how it is interpreted/used by Iranian women readers in their ongoing efforts to refashion identity, and even to re-assert power.
Under this newly inked deal, the Portuguese company will refashion and pull out the airport by a period of eight months via investment of about 10 million euros.
The hotel's own in-house collection of modern art, curated by interior designer and architect Lauren Rottet who spearheaded the hotel's recent $60 million refashion, reflects this notion, showcasing 31 original works by well-known artists such as Chuck Close, Jenny Holzer, and William Kentridge.
Jesus also calls us to remake our tables and refashion our homes so we can make a place for the poor, the crippled, the blind, and the stranger, and break bread with those who have no place to call home and no family to care for them.
The attempt to stack the judiciary with nominees like Pryor is nothing less than an effort to refashion church-state law in America.
Forthrightly, Coleman posits that this attempted uprooting of the Calibanic narrative is inexorably liberating and circumscribing; he asserts very clearly that these authors' technical virtuosity has yielded nuanced attempts to re-inscribe black male subjectivity that may on one level reaffirm the dreaded Calibanistic narrative but on another concomitantly interrupt and refashion it.