It was his ability to reinterpret the world that was happening right in front of him.
Chinese artists could reinterpret it out of admiration or try to replace it.
I had to reinterpret everything about our lives together, going back to my earliest memories.
Such complacency leads Rich in his latest column to reinterpret American history in the light of his newly proclaimed trend.
There are no middlemen, no merchants to merchandise, no retailers to reinterpret.
If the senior rabbis had the will, Michaelson said, they could reinterpret the Torah and modify Halakhic, or religious, law.
He earnestly desired to reinterpret Christianity in the new light of his time, yet perhaps no part of his work is so futile.
He tried to reinterpret Angelina's letter differently, calling his deduction an error.
How would you reinterpret Aristotle's and Hobbes's conception of human nature in the light of this definition?
Even her nobler motives she tended to reinterpret from some cynical point of view.
late 14c., from Old French interpreter (13c.) and directly from Latin interpretari "explain, expound, understand," from interpres "agent, translator," from inter- (see inter-) + second element of uncertain origin, perhaps related to Sanskrit prath- "to spread abroad," PIE *per- (5) "to traffic in, sell" (see pornography). Related: Interpreted; interpreting.