[ UK /ɹɪˈɔːɡɐnˌa‍ɪz/ ]
  1. organize anew, as after a setback
  2. organize anew
    We must reorganize the company if we don't want to go under
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How To Use reorganise In A Sentence

  • Winter is also a good time to reorganize and restock your gardening supplies.
  • Driven by its economic crisis, it is attempting to reorganise the globe under its hegemony.
  • The House and Senate bills also contain provisions giving faltering companies less time to settle their debts and reorganize.
  • He says Ida's appetite could reorganize off a Atlantic coast after mid-week, taking upon a proportions of a clever nor'easter. Maryland Weather: Ida limps toward land; could become nor'easter ...
  • This hardly seems the ideal time to reorganise certain already tricky arrangements. Times, Sunday Times
  • Then they gave me a precise prescription for how to reorganise the company into two units, with a president heading each. Times, Sunday Times
  • Great (1462-1505) that Russia, -- now frequently called Muscovy from the fact that it had been reorganized with Moscow as a centre, -- after a terrible struggle, succeeded in freeing itself from the hateful Tartar domination, and began to assume the character of a well-consolidated monarchy. General History for Colleges and High Schools
  • It changes really, not up top, but the more we are watching guys workout and guys that we've had clumped in the sixth round we kind of reorganized those on their workouts and more information and more tape watching. Cleveland Browns : News
  • A battle-ravaged legion could have only two maniples, a hastily reorganised one could have ten.
  • We reorganised and realigned very quickly and eventually there was nowhere for England to go.
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