[ US /ˌɹiəˈsɝt/ ]
[ UK /ɹˌiːɐsˈɜːt/ ]
  1. strengthen or make more firm
    The witnesses confirmed the victim's account
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How To Use reassert In A Sentence

  • Perhaps spurred by the era of Republican dominance and a reassertive ruling class, historians have given new attention to the plantocracy.
  • The word has reasserted the romantic, courageous quality that the poet Keats, in “Endymion,” gave it: “Adventuresome, I send/My herald thought into a wilderness.” No Uncertain Terms
  • It was an enjoyable evening but the danger of where we seem to be going kept reasserting itself like a descant to the pleasant sound of casual conversation.
  • This ruinous legacy continues to reassert itself at each crucial turn of the country's history.
  • In tandem with a reform of the modern Mass, already tentatively under way, the foundations could be laid for a return to dignified worship and reassertion of doctrine.
  • Like the Islamic and Ottoman works that follow, they show how quickly this region surmounts destruction and reasserts its cultural traditions.
  • He thought about giving up his job, but then common sense reasserted itself.
  • It is a quick, single move which breaks the flow and reasserts one's control over the situation.
  • What we are seeing from some reasserters is outward forms which are Anglican accompanied by an inward ecclessiology which is congregationalist. Who are the real Anglicans? « Anglican Samizdat
  • Moreover, inflows of food have correlated with Pyongyang's crackdown on the fledgling markets and reinstitution of the government-run public distribution system as the regime uses food rations to reassert political control. Food For North Korea's Poor, but Not for Its Government
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