OTHER WORDS FROM reprintre·print·er, nounmis·re·print, verb (used with object)un·re·print·ed, adjective
Words nearby reprint
How to use reprint in a sentence
Income from study reprints is a particularly complicated one.Scientific journals are incentivized to publish positive drug studies|Annalisa Merelli|February 5, 2022|Quartz
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.Will Jargon Be the Death of the English Language?|The Telegraph|March 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Prince By R.M. Koster A reprint of a 1972 classic in which a fictional Latin American nation boils in violence.This Week’s Hot Reads: March 25, 2013|Nicholas Mancusi|March 25, 2013|DAILY BEAST
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.The Best of Brit Lit|Peter Stothard|May 15, 2011|DAILY BEAST
This present reprint, therefore, intends to give the fullest text of Richardsons introduction, and to indicate his changes.Samuel Richardson's Introduction to Pamela|Samuel Richardson
It is expected that this end will be definitely furthered through the study and use of the material contained in this reprint.Philippine Mats|Hugo H. Miller
When I get old and have time on my hands I'm going to reprint some of these—wide margins, and footnotes, and that sort of thing.A Hoosier Chronicle|Meredith Nicholson
A reprint of articles bearing on this subject is issued under the title Digestive impossibilities.
A detailed discussion of these results is included in the full report contained in the reprint.