“These photos allow me to take a step to the side, look back, and refashion the work I do in Hollywood,” he says.
Now, they are looking for a way to refashion memories even years after they were created.
Kundera was reacting against the efforts of 20th-century totalitarian regimes to refashion novelists as propagandists.
When the facts did not suit her, my mother would go to great lengths to refashion them altogether.
As this information spreads, community colleges and institutions of higher learning will have to refashion themselves.
Then, perhaps, peasant lovers will wander here and refashion their dreams of a chivalrous world.
What it usually does is to refashion an old one, or to devote an old one to new uses.
He may refashion institutions that may express the new in modern terms.
On their removal from the Tower the jewels are carefully inventoried, and Heriot is set to work to refashion them.
Brushing therefore to one side, and indeed quite forgetting my safe principles, I began to refashion and new-model the State.
c.1300, "shape, manner, mode," from Old French façon (12c.) "face, appearance; construction, pattern, design; thing done; beauty; manner, characteristic feature," from Latin factionem (nominative factio) "group of people acting together," literally "a making or doing," from facere "to make" (see factitious).
Sense of "prevailing custom" is from late 15c.; that of "style of attire" is from 1520s.
To call a fashion wearable is the kiss of death. No new fashion worth its salt is wearable. [Eugenia Sheppard, "New York Herald Tribune," Jan. 13, 1960]Fashion plate (1851) originally was "full-page picture in a popular magazine showing the prevailing or latest style of dress," in reference to the typographic "plate" from which it was printed. Transfered sense of "well-dressed person" had emerged by 1920s.
early 15c.; see fashion (n.). Related: Fashioned; fashioning.