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Crossword Solver Solutions for: RE?E??

rebels

rebels
A person who takes part in an armed rebellion against the constituted authority (especially in the hope of improving conditions)
Someone who exhibits great independence in thought and action
Take part in a rebellion; renounce a former allegiance
Break with established customs

recede

recede
(v. i.) To move back; to retreat; to withdraw.
(v. i.) To withdraw a claim or pretension; to desist; to relinquish what had been proposed or asserted; as, to recede from a demand or proposition.
(v. i.) To cede back; to grant or yield again to a former possessor; as, to recede conquered territory.

recent

recent
(a.) Of late origin, existence, or occurrence; lately come; not of remote date, antiquated style, or the like; not already known, familiar, worn out, trite, etc.; fresh; novel; new; modern; as, recent news.
(a.) Of or pertaining to the present or existing epoch; as, recent shells.

recess

recess
(n.) A withdrawing or retiring; a moving back; retreat; as, the recess of the tides.
(n.) The state of being withdrawn; seclusion; privacy.
(n.) Remission or suspension of business or procedure; intermission, as of a legislative body, court, or school.
(n.) Part of a room formed by the receding of the wall, as an alcove, niche, etc.
(n.) A place of retirement, retreat, secrecy, or seclusion.
(n.) Secret or abstruse part; as, the difficulties and recesses of science.
(n.) A sinus.
(n.) A decree of the imperial diet of the old German empire.
(v. t.) To make a recess in; as, to recess a wall.

redeem

redeem
(v. t.) To purchase back; to regain possession of by payment of a stipulated price; to repurchase.
(v. t.) To recall, as an estate, or to regain, as mortgaged property, by paying what may be due by force of the mortgage.
(v. t.) To regain by performing the obligation or condition stated; to discharge the obligation mentioned in, as a promissory note, bond, or other evidence of debt; as, to redeem bank notes with coin.
(v. t.) To ransom, liberate, or rescue from captivity or bondage, or from any obligation or liability to suffer or to be forfeited, by paying a price or ransom; to ransom; to rescue; to recover; as, to redeem a captive, a pledge, and the like.
(v. t.) Hence, to rescue and deliver from the bondage of sin and the penalties of God's violated law.
(v. t.) To make good by performing fully; to fulfill; as, to redeem one's promises.
(v. t.) To pay the penalty of; to make amends for; to serve as an equivalent or offset for; to atone for; to compensate; as, to redeem an error.

redeye

redeye
(n.) The rudd.
(n.) Same as Redfish (d).
(n.) The goggle-eye, or fresh-water rock bass.

refect

refect
(v. t.) To restore after hunger or fatigue; to refresh.

refers

refers
Think of, regard, or classify under a subsuming principle or with a general group or in relation to another; "This plant can be referred to a known species"
Seek information from; "You should consult the dictionary"; "refer to your notes"
Have as a meaning; "`multi-' denotes `many' "
Make reference to; "His name was mentioned in connection with the invention"
Use a name to designate; "Christians refer to the mother of Jesus as the Virgin Mary"
Send or direct for treatment, information, or a decision; "refer a patient to a specialist"; "refer a bill to a committee"
Be relevant to; "There were lots of questions referring to her talk"; "My remark pertained to your earlier comments"

regent

regent
(a.) Ruling; governing; regnant.
(a.) Exercising vicarious authority.
(a.) One who rules or reigns; a governor; a ruler.
(a.) Especially, one invested with vicarious authority; one who governs a kingdom in the minority, absence, or disability of the sovereign.
(a.) One of a governing board; a trustee or overseer; a superintendent; a curator; as, the regents of the Smithsonian Institution.
(a.) A resident master of arts of less than five years' standing, or a doctor of less than twwo. They were formerly privileged to lecture in the schools.

rehear

rehear
(v. t.) To hear again; to try a second time; as, to rehear a cause in Chancery.

reject

reject
(v. t.) To cast from one; to throw away; to discard.
(v. t.) To refuse to receive or to acknowledge; to decline haughtily or harshly; to repudiate.
(v. t.) To refuse to grant; as, to reject a prayer or request.

relent

relent
(n.) Stay; stop; delay.
(v. i.) To become less rigid or hard; to yield; to dissolve; to melt; to deliquesce.
(v. i.) To become less severe or intense; to become less hard, harsh, cruel, or the like; to soften in temper; to become more mild and tender; to feel compassion.
(v. t.) To slacken; to abate.
(v. t.) To soften; to dissolve.
(v. t.) To mollify ; to cause to be less harsh or severe.

remean

remean
(v. t.) To give meaning to; to explain the meaning of; to interpret.

remedy

remedy
(n.) That which relieves or cures a disease; any medicine or application which puts an end to disease and restores health; -- with for; as, a remedy for the gout.
(n.) That which corrects or counteracts an evil of any kind; a corrective; a counteractive; reparation; cure; -- followed by for or against, formerly by to.
(n.) The legal means to recover a right, or to obtain redress for a wrong.
(n.) To apply a remedy to; to relieve; to cure; to heal; to repair; to redress; to correct; to counteract.

remeve

remeve
(v. t. & i.) Alt. of Remewe

remewe

remewe
(v. t. & i.) To remove.

renege

renege
(v. i.) To deny.
(v. i.) To revoke.
(v. t.) To deny; to disown.
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