Reemerge

Related to Reemerge: Remerge

Re`e`merge´


v. i.1.To emerge again.
References in classic literature ?
In that light he figures in the first important work in which native English reemerges after the Norman Conquest, the 'Brut' (Chronicle) wherein, about the year 1200, Laghamon paraphrased Wace's paraphrase of Geoffrey.
Long off-limits to American businesses and tourists, Cuba is now beginning to reemerge as a desirable destination for both.
Leaving any cells behind could allow the infection to reemerge, he notes.
The scrolls contain the seeds of elements that reemerge in both Christianity and rabb inic Judaism and help us to understand the relationship between these two religious systems.
Ellis said most researchers believed life would take 10 million years to reemerge strongly, but the rainforest was present just 1.
What assume importance are colors, juxtapositions, and perceptual fields; only after these are apprehended--or at most simultaneously--does the codified value of the signal reemerge.
Last year, for the first time, scientists slowed light pulses to a halt and briefly stored them in a gas before permitting them to reemerge at normal speed (SN: 1/27/01, p.
The surface (of the water, of the painting--they are constantly exchanging values but are never quite equivalent) wants to turn into something like pure pattern, yet as much as the image threatens to dissolve or flatten out, the semblance of water shimmering and trembling never fails to reemerge.
If the drug was unstable, the parasite population would be expected to reemerge, but it hadn't," says Matthew Berriman, a biologist at the Sanger Centre of the Wellcome Trust Genome Campus in Cambridge, England.
Color plays an anamnestic role here, causing feelings linked to memory to surge and reemerge.
It has now slipped behind the sun and won't reemerge from the solar glare until February 1996.