verb (used with object), ig·nit·ed, ig·nit·ing.
verb (used without object), ig·nit·ed, ig·nit·ing.
- ignis fatuus,
- ignition coil,
- ignition interlock,
- ignition key
Origin of ignite
Examples from the Web for reignite
One nabob even seems to have commandeered the challenge to reignite an old grudge.
He tries to reignite his romance with his twin sister, Cersei, but she brushes him aside.Game of Thrones’ Season 4 Premiere ‘Two Swords’: Valyrian Steel, Arya’s Revenge, and the Red Viper|Andrew Romano|April 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is our generation's task, then, to reignite the true engine of America's economic growth – a rising, thriving middle class.Full Text and Video of President Obama's 2013 State of the Union Address|Justin Green|February 13, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Talk that Harry and Chelsy might reignite their relationship is given fresh impetus.
Even some flamed-out former bubble markets are starting to reignite.Housing Market's Hot Spots Run Counter to Weak Sales Overall|June Fletcher|December 13, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Word Origin for ignite
1660s, from Latin ignitus, past participle of ignire "set on fire," from ignis "fire" (see igneous). Attested earlier as an adjective (1550s). Related: Ignited; igniting.