revest


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re·vest

 (rē-vĕst′)
tr.v. re·vest·ed, re·vest·ing, re·vests
1. To invest (someone) again with power or ownership; reinstate.
2. To vest (power, for example) once again in a person or an agency.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

revest

(riːˈvɛst)
vb
(often foll by in) to restore (former power, authority, status, etc, to a person) or (of power, authority, etc) to be restored
[C16: from Old French revestir to clothe again, from Latin re- + vestīre to clothe; see vest]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

revest


Past participle: revested
Gerund: revesting

Imperative
revest
revest
Present
I revest
you revest
he/she/it revests
we revest
you revest
they revest
Preterite
I revested
you revested
he/she/it revested
we revested
you revested
they revested
Present Continuous
I am revesting
you are revesting
he/she/it is revesting
we are revesting
you are revesting
they are revesting
Present Perfect
I have revested
you have revested
he/she/it has revested
we have revested
you have revested
they have revested
Past Continuous
I was revesting
you were revesting
he/she/it was revesting
we were revesting
you were revesting
they were revesting
Past Perfect
I had revested
you had revested
he/she/it had revested
we had revested
you had revested
they had revested
Future
I will revest
you will revest
he/she/it will revest
we will revest
you will revest
they will revest
Future Perfect
I will have revested
you will have revested
he/she/it will have revested
we will have revested
you will have revested
they will have revested
Future Continuous
I will be revesting
you will be revesting
he/she/it will be revesting
we will be revesting
you will be revesting
they will be revesting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been revesting
you have been revesting
he/she/it has been revesting
we have been revesting
you have been revesting
they have been revesting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been revesting
you will have been revesting
he/she/it will have been revesting
we will have been revesting
you will have been revesting
they will have been revesting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been revesting
you had been revesting
he/she/it had been revesting
we had been revesting
you had been revesting
they had been revesting
Conditional
I would revest
you would revest
he/she/it would revest
we would revest
you would revest
they would revest
Past Conditional
I would have revested
you would have revested
he/she/it would have revested
we would have revested
you would have revested
they would have revested
Collins English Verb Tables © HarperCollins Publishers 2011
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
(164.) Isabelle Liotard & Valerie Revest, Contests as
person grantor contains a power to revest title in the property contributed (e.g., a revocation power), the grantor is viewed as the "owner" of the trust's assets for U.S.
[13.] Revest M, Decaux O, Frouget T, Cazalets C, Albert JD, Chevrier S, et al.
(2.) Tattevin P, Watt G, Revest M, Arvieux C, Fournier PE.
As has already been noted, while rescission at common law revests legal title in the claimant, equity cannot revest legal title.
direct or indirect, and whether the property transferred is real or personal, tangible or intangible." (78) Whether property is transferred by gift is determined under the Treasury Regulations, which provide that a gift tax will be imposed only on "completed gifts." (79) A gift is complete where "the donor has so parted with dominion and control as to leave in him no power to change its disposition, whether for his own benefit or for the benefit of another." (80) A gift is incomplete, however, where the "donor reserves the power to revest the beneficial title to the property in himself, ...
(2.) Selton-Suty C, Celard M, Le Moing V, Doco-Lecompte T, Chirouze C, lung B, Strady C, Revest M, Vandenesch F, Bouvet A, Delahaye F, Alla F, Duval X, Hoen B, AEPEI Study Group.
Examples of such policies include the establishment of Science Parks (Schwartz 2011), the use of public funds for venture capital--VC (Lerner 2010), funding for Research and Development and tax credits for business angels prepared to invest in technology firms (Revest and Sapio 2012).