verb (used with object), re·it·er·at·ed, re·it·er·at·ing.
Origin of reiterate
Examples from the Web for reiterative
A sense of fear inspired by no facts but by the reiterative rhetoric of the press swept the city.Gargoyles|Ben Hecht
It is this reiterative nature which, joined to its schematic definiteness, gives Empathy its extraordinary power over us.The Beautiful|Vernon Lee
He was equally particular and reiterative in his account of his slow recovery.Captain Ravenshaw|Robert Neilson Stephens
When she awoke next morning raindrops were beating a reiterative plaint against the window, and the sound seemed very beautiful.Missy|Dana Gatlin
British Dictionary definitions for reiterative
Word Origin for reiterate
Word Origin and History for reiterative
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.