verb (used with object)
Related formsre·print·er, nounmis·re·print, verb (used with object)un·re·print·ed, adjective
Examples from the Web for reprint
Joe was gracious enough to give his permission to let us reprint it here.The Stacks: Robin Williams, More Than A Shtick Figure|Joe Morgenstern|August 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
By Christmas it was on its seventh reprint and had sold more than 150,000 copies.
The Prince By R.M. Koster A reprint of a 1972 classic in which a fictional Latin American nation boils in violence.
The Royalist would like to thank Powells for permission to reprint this piece.Working in The Royal Archives and Dreaming Up a Novel|Tom Sykes|October 16, 2012|DAILY BEAST
She is reviewing a posthumous book by Tony Tanner, a reprint of the prefaces he wrote for The Everyman Shakespeare in the 1990s.
Before graduating, he edited a reprint of John Burton's Pentalogia.
The only existing edition of these diatribes is one in 1687; but, from their date and import, this may have been a reprint.
A reprint of some of Dr Phaers remedies and preservatives, without date, is conjecturally assigned to the year 1601.A History of Epidemics in Britain (Volume I of II)|Charles Creighton
The reprint will contain the whole of Hakluyt, with the addition of several scarce voyages and travels.Bibliomania; or Book-Madness|Thomas Frognall Dibdin
We reprint the memorial, quite confident that it will not suffer by comparison with what has appeared from the other side.The Friars in the Philippines|Ambrose Coleman