The wheat was all killed and it was too late in the season to replant had they the means of doing so.
It is torn from its roots; and it is idle to replant it; it will not grow.
Most of the trees are brought from the Vallets Enclosure, and do not p. 108cost more than four pence each to replant them.
Here they lie; and the priests, if they can, may replant them.
For this there is no remedy, except to plant and replant, until the tobacco itself kills the worm.
Here they lie, and the priests, if they can, may replant them.
The remaining two-thirds are relied upon to replant the vacancies, by natural sowing, which they seldom or never fail to do.
A reckless reformer may tear up more good things in a few weeks than he can replant, or substitute with better, in a lifetime.
They thrive in damp, shady spots, and every three or four years it will be necessary to divide and replant them.
Coleworts white and greene in February, or March, in an old Moone, it is good to replant them.
replant re·plant (rē-plānt')
v. re·plant·ed, re·plant·ing, re·plants
To reattach an organ, limb, or other body part surgically to the original site. n. (rē'plānt')
An organ, limb, or body part that has been replanted.