verb (used with object), re·built or (Archaic) re·build·ed; re·build·ing.
verb (used without object), re·built or (Archaic) re·build·ed; re·build·ing.
QUIZ YOURSELF ON "EVOKE" VS. "INVOKE"!
OTHER WORDS FROM rebuildre·build·a·ble, adjectivere·build·a·bil·i·ty, nounre·build·er, nounun·re·built, adjective
How to use rebuild in a sentence
Law has been rebuilt in the last 50 years to be an instrument of control, not a framework for human responsibility.
The building had to be rebuilt in 1963 after extensive damage from the Second World War was finally deemed irreparable.
They joined 11 structures that will have to be completely rebuilt—if at all—as Ferguson gets back on its feet.The Baptism of Michael Brown Sr. and Ferguson’s Baptism by Fire|Justin Glawe|November 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The dome could be rebuilt by 2021 if work stays on schedule, according to workers at the site.
No schools, churches or hospitals have been rebuilt yet, though temporary structures are now permanent fixtures on the landscape.
This organ has lately been entirely rebuilt with new action and vastly improved by Mr. E. M. Skinner.
He regarded his organ in St. Paul's Cathedral (rebuilt in 1899), as his magnum opus.
In 1898 the organ was thoroughly rebuilt with tubular pneumatic action in place of the Barker levers.
We have noted elsewhere in this book how Willis had this screen removed, and rebuilt the organ on each side in 1872.
When this was removed the vault gave way, and had to be almost entirely rebuilt and lined with masonry.The Catacombs of Rome|William Henry Withrow