reperusal

Related to reperusal: peruse, imperative

reperusal

(ˌriːpəˈruːzəl)
n
a fresh or renewed perusal
References in classic literature ?
Although they applied themselves to it with the best intentions in the world, it chanced that they always fell to talking about something else, and when Nicholas tried it by himself, he found it impossible to write one-half of what he wished to say, or to pen anything, indeed, which on reperusal did not appear cold and unsatisfactory compared with what he had in his mind.
There never was so wonderful a book written by man; never one whose interest was so absorbing, so unflagging, so sparklingly renewed with ever reperusal. The passenger who could not read it was charmed with a peculiar sort of faint dimple on its surface (on rare occasions when he did not overlook it altogether); but to the pilot that was an italicized passage; indeed it was more than that, it was a legend of the largest capitals, with a string of shouting exclamation points at the end it, for it meant that a wreck or a rock was buried there that could tear the life out of the strongest vessel that ever floated.
To be sure, this clearly written and abundantly documented book recommends itself to many readers who should take it on eagerly, prompting a critical reperusal of weighty texts as it does.
In contrast to these much worked over published pieces are the diaries, inscribed, as one might expect, with little revision (although with occasional later marginal notes which suggest her thoughtful reperusal of them), and laid out as continuous prose.
1864, "on this reperusal after a long interval I think it a very remarkable and on the whole a good book."
Chapman, Logan Pearsall Smith's work on "Moral climates" (which appeared in his Reperusals and Recollections [1936]), "Mrs.