The culprits are not Hasidic Jews running amok around the world or Tea-baggers bent on replanting Christianity among the heathen.
If it has not run to seed, then it is cut down and left to rot, the ground being ready again at once for replanting.
Testing is easy; replanting is costly and often results in a short crop.
He punished Rover, and, leaving Priscilla replanting the remnants of her flowers, returned to Desiré.
In such a case, delay in replanting could be avoided by having the seeds on hand.
The Government is replanting many bare mountain-sides here, as in the Hautes Alpes, in order to improve the soil and climate.
The division and replanting should be done in October, and one should see that there is, at least, one eye on each tuber.
The trouble was overcome by replanting with American vines, the roots of which were immune to the pest.
For replanting in the second year good strong two-year-old roots should be used.
This digging up and replanting is always accompanied by some cutting of roots.
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.