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
Example sentences from the Web for redefined
And yet our country has redefined citizenship in some extraordinary ways since its inception.The Progressive Case Against Birthright Citizenship|Keli Goff|December 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
She not only adapted, she redefined what it meant to be First Lady.
He stayed with it until it redefined him: switched the label from sophisticated Blues to a down-home sound.The Stacks: How Leonard Chess Helped Make Muddy Waters|Alex Belth|August 2, 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
I remember where I was when I saw X-Men, and I thought he redefined the way people made comic book films.
Firschein (1950:83) redefined the cristatus group of Bufo and assigned these specimens to valliceps.A Distributional Study of the Amphibians of the Isthmus of Tehuantepec, Mexico|William E. Duellman
Assumptions regarding leadership, organization, planning, and legality are redefined.
Our understanding of books and the people who read them, too, needs to be redefined as well.
Belonging itself is redefined, becoming a matter of choice, not accident.
The only known family is Naraoid Walcott, which must be redefined.The Appendages, Anatomy, and Relationships of Trilobites|Percy Edward Raymond