We refound the route, and asked a peasant, "How far to Jabliak?"
In all these experiences of the soul which has refound God, what is it that truly rejoices her?
She had followed Winifred from the hotel, suspecting that all was not well—had followed her, lost her, and now had refound her.
They may be (when they come again to understand their power) better fitted for their refound freedom.
Joel studied hard, and refound his old interest in lessons, and dreamed nightly of the Goodwin scholarship.
So much stronger is the promise of a vital force when they have refound their emancipation.
At her own expense she began to rebuild and refound the religious houses.
And as surely as the bee goes back to its one hallowed oak have I refound you.
Not even Flavia could win him from the master he had refound.
His present errand became a treachery to be swept aside by his refound strength.
Old English findan "come upon, meet with, discover; obtain by search or study" (class III strong verb; past tense fand, past participle funden), from Proto-Germanic *finthan "to come upon, discover" (cf. Old Saxon findan, Old Frisian finda, Old Norse finna, Middle Dutch vinden, Old High German findan, German finden, Gothic finþan), originally "to come upon."
The Germanic word is from PIE root *pent- "to tread, go" (cf. Old High German fendeo "pedestrian;" Sanskrit panthah "path, way;" Avestan panta "way;" Greek pontos "open sea," patein "to tread, walk;" Latin pons (genitive pontis) "bridge;" Old Church Slavonic poti "path," peta "heel;" Russian put' "path, way"). To find out "to discover by scrutiny" is from 1550s (Middle English had a verb, outfinden, c.1300).
"person or thing discovered," 1825, from find (v.).
A remarkable discovery, esp of something unexpected (1872+)
if you can't find 'em