from The Century Dictionary.
- To divide again.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- transitive verb To divide anew.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb To
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"We're not going to redivide Jerusalem, or get off the Golan Heights, or go back to the 1967 boundaries," he says.
We don't want to redivide it and see a Berlin Wall in the center of it.
All they can talk about is how to redivide the cake of state aid.
The continuing stagnation in developed countries has recently led to ugly scapegoating in the political world, as segments of the population in each country push and shove to redivide a fixed economic pie.
So the stomach can go back and you can redivide the stomach.
Throughout the annexed areas beyond the old demarcation line Jews and Palestinians now live in a patchwork of enclaves, and enclaves within enclaves, from which it is hard to imagine them being extricated in order to redivide the city.
They are incapable of complete unity even among themselves because of the constant rivalry to redivide markets.
In other words, the starting point in the development of the frog is a _single biological unit_; this divides and its products redivide to constitute the many-celled blastula and the double-walled gastrula.
It would be infinitely easier to add representatives to or take them away from such electoral areas than it would be to redivide the boroughs and counties for the purpose of creating new constituencies.
"That is," exclaimed Enoch, "we must take that grub pile and redivide it, stretching it over three days instead of two!"