Definition of Regrown

1. Adjective. Describing something that grew, was lost or destroyed, and regrew. ¹



2. Verb. (past participle of regrow) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Regrown

1. regrow [v] - See also: regrow

Regrown Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Regrown

regroovers
regrooves
regrooving
reground
regroup
regrouped
regrouping
regroupings
regroups
regrout
regrouted
regrouting
regrouts
regrow
regrowing
regrown (current term)
regrows
regrowth
regrowths
regs
regu
reguardant
regula
regulable
regulae
regular(a)
regular army
regular astigmatism
regular coffee

Literary usage of Regrown

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Story of the Fishes by James Newton Baskett (1899)
"The higher fishes—as well as the other higher animals—have developed so, that only the tips of the rays and the films between them can be regrown, ..."

2. The Story of the Fishes by James Newton Baskett (1899)
"The higher fishes—as well as the other higher animals—have developed so, that only the tips of the rays and the films between them can be regrown, ..."

3. Tariff Schedules: Hearings Before the Committee on Ways and Means, House of by Oscar Wilder Underwood (1913)
"But largely from regrown lands. Mr. JONES. Well, sir; there is a wide difference of opinion as to that. Mr. JONES. And there is a wide actual difference, ..."

4. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1918)
"The eyelashes may drop out, but usually are regrown, and there is much itching and discomfort This form may also result from refractive errors, ..."

5. Journal of the American Chemical Society by American Chemical Society (1879)
"... lines may be annealed completely by heating the irradiated crystal at 195° for 1 hr and then regrown by subsequent irradiation at room temperature. ..."

6. The Oxford Book of English Verse, 1250-1900 by Arthur Thomas Quiller-Couch (1902)
"Thee Shepherd, thee the Woods, and desert Caves, With wilde Thyme and the gadding Vine o'regrown, And all their echoes mourn. ..."

7. The Oxford Book of English Verse, 1250-1900 by Arthur Thomas Quiller-Couch (1908)
"Thee Shepherd, thee the Woods, and desert Caves, With wilde Thyme and the gadding Vine o'regrown, And all their echoes mourn. ..."

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