Reembark

Re`em`bark´


v. t. & i.1.To put, or go, on board a vessel again; to embark again.
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References in classic literature ?
These two daring explorers then reembarked for England; and the Geographical Society of Paris decreed them its annual prize medal.
In 1994, the FLBA was replaced with the Solidary Community programme maintained by first lady Ruth Cardoso, thus weakening its constitutional status as a public policy of social assistance and causing it to reembark to the realm of charity from first-ladyism.
It would move constantly, pausing periodically only for an hour or two to disembark or reembark FOL and hide teams or to exploit a hide position of its own.
In this way the fantastic narrative rhetoric of Under Satan's Sun is an important renewal of the genre of the Catholic combat novel; it revitalises the dogmatic language without breaking the realistic framework of the genre, thus inviting modern readers to embark or reembark upon a religious quest.
De Londres, llegaba la peticion: "I beg you, however, not to risk yourself'" (22) Liverpool era claro con Wellington en los primeros dias de enero de 1810: "reembark your army in case of necessity".
Or perhaps they eventually reembark for Australia as kinder, gentler wardens, personifying carceralism with a human face.
Once a ground force (a corps or larger) has been established ashore, the MPF (F) can remain in theater as floating warehouses, return to CONUS to serve as additional sealift, or reembark its equipment for staging in preparation for follow-on missions.
When they reembark, Bacchus tries to arrange the shipwreck of the Portuguese fleet but is prevented by Venus, and Vasco da Gama is able to reach Calicut (Kozhikode, now in Kerala state, southwestern India), the end of his voyage.