verb (used with object), in·tro·duced, in·tro·duc·ing.
Origin of introduce
Examples from the Web for reintroduce
Contemporary Examples of reintroduce
The lawmakers might reintroduce the legislation, or something like it, when Congress reconvenes next month.A Texas Democrat Tries to Fix the Border
Ruben Navarrette Jr.
August 19, 2014
From there, you can reintroduce some of the “grey area” foods like dairy and grains to see how you tolerate them.In Defense of the Paleo Diet
Chris Kresser, M.S., L.AC.
January 16, 2014
And then Michelle Obama masterfully used it to reintroduce America to her husband.Peter Beinart: The Democratic Convention’s Message Discipline
September 5, 2012
How is Romney going to reintroduce himself to the public in a more favorable light?Real Clear Politics Declares Race Almost Over
May 14, 2012
The quickest and sure-firest way for the Obama team to do that is to reintroduce the Bain Capital story.Remember Bain Capital? You Will by November
May 7, 2012
Historical Examples of reintroduce
"I must reintroduce myself formally, I see," quoth the stranger.My Novel, Complete
Come this way: there is one person I must reintroduce you to; thank me for it hereafter.Kenelm Chillingly, Complete
"I must reintroduce myself, formally, I see," quoth the stranger.
He did much to reintroduce the ministry of women as deaconesses.
I cried; 'and now you will take me in and reintroduce me to your charming wife.'All Men are Ghosts
L. P. Jacks
Word Origin for introduce
early 15c., back-formation from introduction, or else from Latin introducere "to lead in, bring in" (see introduction). Related: Introduced; introducing.