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Related to reprinting: Re-print


1. Something that has been printed again, especially:
a. A new printing that is identical to an original; a reimpression.
b. A separately printed excerpt; an offprint.
2. A facsimile of a postage stamp printed after the original issue of the stamp has been discontinued.
tr.v. (rē-prĭnt′) re·print·ed, re·print·ing, re·prints
To make a new copy or edition of; print again.

re·print′er n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.reprinting - a publication (such as a book) that is reprinted without changes or editing and offered again for sale
publication - a copy of a printed work offered for distribution
References in periodicals archive ?
Take, for example, the reprinting of "The Last of the Sacred Army" in the Wilmington Journal.
Meredith McGill readily admits that most literary historians and critics focus on the development of a national literature, that is, works written by American authors, and virtually ignore the dominant culture of reprinting foreign books and articles.
The reprinting of long-forgotten delicacies like Mugwamp in a Hole, Delta Jabberwock Ice Cream Cake, Chicken Brunswick Stew, Nat Turner Crackling Bread and Wandering Pilgrim's Stew deepens our knowledge of recipes that were seldom passed down or limited to certain regions.
It was that reprinting the Exercitatio under the title of a New Discourse on the Roman-German Emperor identified his name in public with radical ideas about the empire under "a ride that was nor only insolent, but even dangerous at a time when war was still raging," as he was going to put it more than thirty years later.
2) Whitman suggests, therefore, that he is reluctantly, even if purposefully, reprinting the tales.