verb (used with object), re·it·er·at·ed, re·it·er·at·ing.
- reiter's syndrome,
Origin of reiterate
Examples from the Web for reiterate
“I cannot reiterate enough that there is so much abuse that goes on in this place,” he asserted.
This, it should be said, gets to a broader point that is important to reiterate whenever elections are on the horizon.Monica Who-insky? Why Clinton Attacks Won't Work this Time|Jamelle Bouie|February 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Again, I must reiterate that the entertainment value of the video is not the point.
The first is to reiterate its support for the 1967 lines with swaps as a basis for talks.
There are two primary heroes of this—as I must reiterate, entirely factual—story, both of them straight out of central casting.World War II’s Strangest Battle: When Americans and Germans Fought Together|Andrew Roberts|May 12, 2013|DAILY BEAST
For let us reiterate and reiterate: you cannot mingle and confuse the various modes of dynamic love.Fantasia of the Unconscious|D. H. Lawrence
I reiterate, if I should live a thousand years, I should know nothing of women, nothing.The Way of a Man|Emerson Hough
All he could do was to reiterate feebly: "It beats me—hanged if it don't!"Walter and the Wireless|Sara Ware Bassett
But it were futile to reiterate the charges I brought against my own folly.The Span o' Life|William McLennan
I have spoken and written on these particular points so often that I do not feel inclined to reiterate any more.A Fantasy of Far Japan|Baron Kencho Suyematsu
Word Origin for reiterate
early 15c., "repeat again and again," from Late Latin reiteratus, past participle of reiterare "to repeat," from re- "again" (see re-) + iterare "to repeat," from iterum "again" (see iteration). Related: Reiterated; reiterating.