verb (used with object), re·ha·bil·i·tat·ed, re·ha·bil·i·tat·ing.
verb (used without object), re·ha·bil·i·tat·ed, re·ha·bil·i·tat·ing.
- regurgitation jaundice,
- rehabilitation department,
Origin of rehabilitate
Examples from the Web for rehabilitated
The center had rehabilitated eaglets before and had recently released one back into the wild with apparent success.
On the eve of the dedication of his presidential library, can George W. Bush be rehabilitated?
In the process of winning his second championship ring James may finally have rehabilitated his public image.
When the war ended, those workers were rehabilitated for the labor market.The Federal Government Should Hire the Long-Term Unemployed|Megan McArdle|March 8, 2013|DAILY BEAST
And as Boardman put it: “Anything can be rehabilitated if John Galliano can be rehabilitated.”
There is chapter and verse for it, and this is what has rehabilitated the Bible.Genuine Mediumship or The Invisible Powers|Bhakta Vishita
It was more than a century before Buddhism recovered its hold and its convents were rehabilitated over Tibet.
I simply remind you that it would be equally possible for me to take my place in the world as a rehabilitated Wingrave Seton.The Malefactor|E. Phillips Oppenheim
Wallingford was rehabilitated, but not their faith in Carl Klug's unlucky device.Get-Rich-Quick Wallingford|George Randolph Chester
Now that I am rehabilitated in your eyes, messieurs, it remains for me only to wish you whatever may be most agreeable to you.Frdrique; vol. 2|Charles Paul de Kock
Word Origin for rehabilitate
1570s, "to bring back to a former condition after decay or damage," back-formation from rehabilitation and in part from Medieval Latin rehabilitatus, past participle of rehabilitare. Meaning "to restore one's reputation or character in the eyes of others" is from 1847. Related: Rehabilitated; rehabilitating.