reinterpretation or not, the two versions share the same general premise—a man mysteriously imprisoned who must find out why.
And on all sides the need for this reinterpretation is becoming clear.
It was the invention of Sun Yat-sen—his reinterpretation of Confucianism to suit the modern world.
At the same time the old shamanism was legitimized under a Buddhist reinterpretation.
But the chief remedy of the ascetic priest was, after all, his reinterpretation of the feeling of guilt as "sin."
Unless the cry of vanity is to be the last word there must be a reinterpretation of the promise of God.
On the other hand there are not wanting individuals and even large bodies of Christians who are intent upon a reinterpretation.
It demands a social reinterpretation of many of the Church's doctrines, a reinterpretation which gives them richer meaning.
My own sketch of modern philosophy is but a reinterpretation of the very truth which that ancient doctrine attempted to portray.
mid-14c. (late 13c. in Anglo-French), from Old French interpretacion (12c.) and directly from Latin interpretationem (nominative interpretatio) "explanation, exposition," noun of action from past participle stem of interpretari (see interpret).
interpretation in·ter·pre·ta·tion (ĭn-tûr'prĭ-tā'shən)
The act or process of explaining the meaning of something.
A psychotherapist's explanation of the meaning of a patient's remarks, dreams, memories, experiences, and behavior.