verb (used with object), vict·ualed, vict·ual·ing or (especially British) vict·ualled, vict·ual·ling.
verb (used without object), vict·ualed, vict·ual·ing or (especially British) vict·ualled, vict·ual·ling.
Origin of victual
Examples from the Web for revictualled
Historical Examples of revictualled
Three times the construction had to be suspended to allow the army to be revictualled.The River War
Winston S. Churchill
We did our marketing after breakfast, and revictualled the boat for three days.Three Men in a Boat
Jerome K. Jerome
The claws must be revictualled—something must be put under them.The Man Who Laughs
Thereupon Lancaster returned to the Garonne and revictualled Aiguillon.The History of England
At present, as he had now realized to his loss, the city could be reinforced and revictualled at any moment.Boris the Bear-Hunter
verb -uals, -ualling or -ualled or US -uals, -ualing or -ualed
Word Origin for victual
c.1300; see victuals.
c.1300, from Anglo-French or Old French vitailler, from vitaille (see victuals). Related: Victualed; victualing.