One of my favorite moments in that film was when Spock mends the warp core and Captain Kirk goes down to see him.
Viewers, however, need not worry, because she mends her ways in the end.
He who mends his things in time, is spared half the work and all the disgrace.
There is no use in repining, unless one mends matters by deeds, not words.
She mends my clothes, blacks my boots, keeps my bureau drawers in order, washes my hair.
“He is the son of the cobbler who mends my boots,” she whispered.
He mends the plumbing, tunes the piano, types—off stage—and plays the saxophone.
But if they mends or ends the Lords—wich 'evvin forbid they ever do!
A man's first lie wounds a woman's heart, the second breaks it, the third mends it, and all the rest simply harden it.
The vessel also has two mends or strengthenings with lumps of black gum.
c.1200, "to repair," from a shortened form of Old French amender (see amend). Meaning "to put right, atone for, amend (one's life), repent" is from c.1300; that of "to regain health" is from early 15c. Related: Mended; mending.
early 14c., "recompense, reparation," from mend (v.). Meaning "act of mending; a repaired hole or rip in fabric" is from 1888. Phrase on the mend attested from 1802.