verb (used with object), re·vised, re·vis·ing.
- revillagigedo islands,
- revised standard version,
- revised version,
- revised version of the bible,
Origin of revise
Examples from the Web for revise
Considering Beyonce was just named the most powerful celebrity in the world, Watters may want to revise his definition.New York City's Professional Bridesmaid; Fox News Creates 'Beyonce Voters' Demographic|The Fashion Beast Team|July 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Obeidi explained that Gordon truly did revise the script in many—not all—places flagged by MPAC.For Muslims, Howard Gordon’s ‘Tyrant’ Is a Step in the Right Direction|Dean Obeidallah|June 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Pakistan needs to revisit, revise and improve its foreign relations to ask for support if needed.
To revise, as they do, the landay tradition, once the sole purview of man, is to risk death.Beauty and Subversion in the Secret Poems of Afghan Women|Daniel Bosch|April 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Senate voted on Thursday to revise its rules governing filibusters.Senate Democrats Didn’t Go Far Enough to Kill the Filibuster|Dean Obeidallah|November 22, 2013|DAILY BEAST
In considering some of the extreme examples, we must revise our idea that art is or should be always beautiful.Visual Illusions|Matthew Luckiesh
In 1822 he became a member of the convention to revise the state constitution.
The Court might justly feel delicacy, if called to revise an act of the Legislature.Charles Sumner; His Complete Works, Volume III (of 20)|Charles Sumner
You can send the request contained in this at the same time with the revise, after I have seen the said revise.Life of Lord Byron, Vol. II|Thomas Moore
Mr. McCunn had a mind of a singular candour, and was prepared most honestly at all times to revise his views.Huntingtower|John Buchan
Word Origin for revise
1560s, "to look at again," from Middle French reviser (13c.), from Latin revisere "look at again, visit again, look back on," frequentative of revidere (past participle revisus), from re- "again" (see re-) + videre "to see" (see vision). Meaning "to look over again with intent to improve or amend" is recorded from 1590s. Related: Revised; revising.