verb (used with object), de·fined, de·fin·ing.
verb (used without object), de·fined, de·fin·ing.
Words nearby define
Origin of define
OTHER WORDS FROM define
Examples from the Web for redefine
There is no better way to redefine your image than to undergo a religious conversion.The Good Wife’s Religion Politics: Voters Have No Faith in Alicia's Atheism|Regina Lizik|November 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The powers of office are such that presidents can often use events to redefine, even reinvent, themselves.
The suggestion is just one of several recommendations in the 25-page report, which aims to redefine how the world sees drugs.World Leaders' Proposal for Winning the War on Drugs: Legalize It!|Abby Haglage|September 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But if they get to redefine what “human rights” even means, then they might suddenly look like Amnesty International.At the United Nations, It’s Human Rights, Putin-Style|Jay Michaelson|June 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Luckily for Hillary, Bill is already on the case, as he actively seeks to redefine progressive, much as he once redefined “is.”Why New York—and Bill de Blasio—May Haunt Hillary Clinton in a 2016 Campaign|Lloyd Green|June 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
You may soften—efface—retouch—rebite—dot, and hatch, and redefine.On the Old Road Vol. 1 (of 2)|John Ruskin
They are concerned about unethical conduct by public officials, and discouraged by activist courts that try to redefine marriage.State of the Union Addresses of George W. Bush|George W. Bush
The individual, activated in a given situation by opposing tendencies, is compelled to redefine his attitude.Introduction to the Science of Sociology|Robert E. Park
They're concerned about unethical conduct by public officials, and discouraged by activist courts that try to redefine marriage.
NATO, struggling to redefine itself and perpetuate its totally superfluous existence.After the Rain|Sam Vaknin