- to commit again.
- to refer again to a committee.
Origin of recommit
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
Examples from the Web for recommit
In the end, the clarity that comes from moments of horror can help us recommit to deeper principles.Why We Stand With Charlie Hebdo—And You Should Too
January 8, 2015
Kerry got the major players to recommit to the Geneva Communiqué that outlines a transition to a post-Assad Syria.A New Start To U.S. Policy In Syria Can Save Lives
February 17, 2014
First, Washington will need to recommit itself, firmly, to the peace process.An Opportune Moment For Peace Talks
Brent E. Sasley
May 2, 2013
Across Pakistan, a national movement has emerged to rebuild the schools and recommit to educate all children, including girls.Angelina Jolie: We All Are Malala
October 16, 2012
He can preserve the possibility of a democratic Zionist state until Israelis recommit to it themselves.Obama, Don't Go Wobbly on Israel
July 6, 2010
It is to recommit the government of India to the Court of Directors.
Verbal amendments alone are in order, and any substantial alteration can be brought about only by moving to recommit.
Unless a motion is made to recommit, the bill is considered on report, when reached, without question put.
She stood like any statue done in cold Carrara while he spoke; and when she made no sign he gave the word to recommit me.The Master of Appleby
On the 14th, the vote was taken upon the motion to recommit, and it was lost by a majority of seven votes in forty-three.The Middle Period 1817-1858
John William Burgess
- to send (a bill) back to a committee for further consideration
- to commit again
Word Origin and History for recommit
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper