refounder

refounder

(riːˈfaʊndə)
n
a person who refounds
References in periodicals archive ?
Busch is a vocal warrior on the conservative side of cultural issues, but even he was able to overlook Koch's pro-choice and marriage equality views to declare the libertarian icon "the refounder of America.
The first, short, modern biography, Robert Powell's The Life of Alfred or Alvred: The First Instituter of Subordinate Government in this Kingdome and Refounder of the University of Oxford (London, 1634), was published together with a Parallel of our Soveraigne Lord K.
It argued that, because at the contract's inception the charity had no money to speak of and all the expenses of the fundraising campaign were borne by W&H, the latter was like a founder, or rather refounder, of the charity.
This award will enable ABL to build its capacity, expand programs throughout the area, increase interaction on a global scale, and tap into the undiscovered leadership talents of thousands of individuals," said Anna Ouroumian, refounder, president, and CEO of ABL.
He feels that we've gone off track and so I've kind of nicknamed him the refounder of America.
Recognized for her commitment to social entrepreneurism and the positive impact she's had on tens of thousands of underserved, high potential youth, Anna Ouroumian, the refounder, president, and CEO of the Academy of Business Leadership (ABL), received the Hilton Distinguished Entrepreneur Award in a ceremony at Loyola Marymount University last night.
The building will now be known as Refounders House.
Not surprisingly, then, Lord concludes that the highest form of statecraft is a kind of soulcraft that usually goes hand-in-hand with founders and refounders of regimes.