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refight

vb. To fight again.

Usage examples of "refight".

He could play chess with a master and refight every battle from Waterloo to Yemen.

To let the rock fall was to see it snatched away, to put everyone back in caves, to refight all the battles against war and disease and superstition, to do everything again.

But the Cambria carried a vast array of entertainment resources, from physical exercise rooms to virtual reality chambers where her passengers could refight the Battle of Hastings or have sex with anything their fertile imaginations could devise.

At night it was easy to imagine things, to create moods, fantasies, or nightmares, to find peace or to refight wars.

The same, alas, can be said of the Democratic Party as it perpetually searches for new venues in which to refight the Vietnam War.

Every commander since the beginning of time refights his battles in his mind.

And as the sweat rolled from his body, he refought every battle a dozen times, screaming out occasionally.

Within the cab a smell of mustiness contended feebly with the sickening reek of a cigar which the man was forever refighting and which as often turned cold between his teeth.

Neither of them cared for sitting idle, and what they were doing was the nearest either of them would ever get to actually refighting the battles their idol had lost and won.

These old military types can be a bit of a bore when it comes to refighting all their old battles, but their word is their bond.

But for now, can we cease refighting the war and get this over with before I bleed to death?

The region before the throne was a gilt-and-ivory battlefield of policy wherein every move and every strategic alliance had been laid down by his father and now must be fought and refought and reforged by an unpopular successor.

But the Cambria carried a vast array of entertainment resources, from physical exercise rooms to virtual reality chambers where her passengers could refight the Battle of Hastings or have sex with anything their fertile imaginations could devise.

At Pol’s and Maarken’s urging, Draza refought the Battle of Swalekeep using condiment dishes, winecups, and cutlery.

He obsessively worked at mathematical problems, he tried to learn the spinet, he found a fascination in maps on which he refought the campaigns of two decades and, in so doing, pushed the bounds of Empire further than Napoleon had ever done.