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 reiteration
Reiteration of his ridiculed remarks appears to be a matter of principle of this GOP hopeful.
It was a reiteration of the behest given at the supper table, "That thou doest, do quickly."Jesus the Christ|James Edward Talmage
This is evident from their continual reiteration—a reiteration that is too conspicuous to be overlooked.Abraham Lincoln's Cardinal Traits;|Clark S. Beardslee
My voice rang and echoed in that ghastly chamber till the reiteration of it well-nigh drove me mad.Pharos, The Egyptian|Guy Newell Boothby
But it is hoped that the reiteration of fundamental principles and of practical hints will aid in the application of the latter.Why Worry?|George Lincoln Walton, M.D.
The change of style and spirit in either case of reiteration is the change from a simpler to a sublimer form of beauty.A Study of Shakespeare|Algernon Charles Swinburne
Word Origin for reiterate
early 15c., from Middle French reiteration and directly from Latin reiterationem (nominative reiteratio) "repetition," noun of action from past participle stem of reiterare (see 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.