[ US /ˌɹikənˈsɪdɝ/ ]
[ UK /ɹˌiːkənsˈɪdɐ/ ]
VERB
  1. consider again; give new consideration to; usually with a view to changing
    Won't you reconsider your decision?
  2. consider again (a bill) that had been voted upon before, with a view to altering it
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How To Use reconsider In A Sentence

  • Thirty-six hours before his execution, Tennessee judges voted to reconsider his case.
  • Someone who can, in all deliberateness, actually give forth that depraved statement would do well, truly, to reconsider or shut up.
  • First, we reconsider the definitions of consumption, saving and investment and discuss the distinction between consumption and investment.
  • There is a need to reconsider use of aid for short-term stabilization objectives. US Lawmakers Examine Pakistan Ties Post-Bin Laden
  • At the risk of seeming to be a shill for David Talbot, let me suggest that non-subscribers reconsider.
  • My position on euthanasia is actually derived from the ancient Greek one; that is, I am generally in favour of allowing it, as long as the person being euthanized is in perfectly sound mental condition, not non compos mentis, and has positively re-affirmed his decision at least three times over the period of at least a suspended period of time to allow for reconsideration (say 15 or 30 days). Matthew Yglesias » Bishops and Abortion
  • And he attacked MPs who said he should reconsider his position. The Sun
  • As an example of the kinds of subtle relationships that exist among different explanatory factors, the Appendix reconsiders the 1976 data.
  • The Congress had agreed to reconsider its stance on the armed struggle.
  • The time has arrived for him to reconsider his position on Steffon Armitage. Times, Sunday Times
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