reframe thoughts to see that efforts are cumulative, and that it's actually time to back off.
We, as the backbone of the Israeli peace camp need to reframe our political challenge.
And her response was an attempt to put Democrats on the defensive and reframe the “war on women.”
The Obama administration and Democrats are moving quickly to reframe the issue and move new policy.
First and foremost, I think he needs to reset and reframe the basic story of where this country is right now economically.
You know, films are great when they reframe reality and cause conversations and dialogue.
It made the job of reset and reframe that much harder, because some mistrusted his motives.
This should reframe recent “failures” you experienced as opportunities for achieving greater goods, both real and metaphoric.
But perhaps it is time to reframe our thinking on the issue?
In 1541 he was back at Geneva with an understood commission to reframe the religious and social life of the city.
Old English framian "to profit, be helpful, avail, benefit," from fram "active, vigorous, bold," originally "going forward," from fram "forward; from" (see from).
Influenced by related Old English fremman "help forward, promote, further, do, perform, accomplish," and by Old Norse fremja "to further, execute." Sense focused in Middle English from "make ready" (mid-13c.) to "prepare timber for building" (late 14c.). Meaning "compose, devise" is first attested 1540s.
The criminal slang sense of "blame an innocent person" (1920s) is probably from earlier sense of "plot in secret" (1900), perhaps ultimately from meaning "fabricate a story with evil intent," first attested 1510s. Related: Framed; framing.
c.1200, "profit, benefit;" mid-13c. "composition, plan," from frame (v.) and from Scandinavian (cf. Old Norse frami "advancement"). In late 14c. it also meant "the rack."
Meaning "building" is from early 15c.; that of "border or case for a picture or pane of glass" is from c.1600. The meaning "established order, plan" and that of "human body" are both first recorded 1590s. Of bicycles, from 1871; of motor cars, from 1900. Frame of mind is from 1711. Frame of reference is 1897, from mechanics and graphing; the figurative sense is attested from 1924.
(of buildings), "made of wood," 1790, American English, from frame (n.).
Something composed of parts fitted and joined together.
: I was framed