Definition of Reconception

1. Noun. A new conception or way of conceiving something ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Reconception

1. conception [n -S] - See also: conception

Lexicographical Neighbors of Reconception

recomputed
recomputes
recomputing
recon
reconaissance
reconceive
reconceived
reconceives
reconceiving
reconcentrate
reconcentrated
reconcentrates
reconcentrating
reconcentration
reconcentrations
reconception (current term)
reconceptions
reconceptualisation
reconceptualisations
reconceptualise
reconceptualised
reconceptualises
reconceptualising
reconceptualization
reconceptualizations
reconceptualize
reconceptualized
reconceptualizes
reconceptualizing
reconcilability

Literary usage of Reconception

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

1. Lectures on Shakespeare by Henry Norman Hudson (1848)
"It is on this point that Shakspeare has suffered most from a narrow, creeping criticism ; for if his critics have seldom risen to the reconception of a ..."

2. Discourses on Various Subjects by Jacob Duché (1779)
"... a reconception of the Light and Love of GOD, an Angel near its birth. To this feed, this birth, this fon, this reconception, this angel in thy ..."

3. Lectures on Shakespeare by Henry Norman Hudson (1848)
"It is on this point that Shakspeare has suffered most from a narrow, creeping criticism ; for if his critics have seldom risen to the reconception of a ..."

4. Discourses on Various Subjects: By Jacob Duché, ... by Jacob Duché (1780)
"... a reconception of the Light and Love of GOD, an Angel near its birth. To this feed, this birth, this fon, this reconception, this angel in thy ..."

5. Publishers Weekly by Publishers' Board of Trade (U.S.), Book Trade Association of Philadelphia, American Book Trade Union, Am. Book Trade Association, R.R. Bowker Company (1921)
"... of the world position of Jerusalem today, a reconception of the meaning of her history of deep interest at this moment of world readjustment. ..."

6. Representative English Comedies: With Introductory Essays and Notes, an by Charles Mills Gayley, Alwin Thaler (1914)
"... character-types were sufficient to induce a reconception suitable for comedy. Yet it would be very strange indeed, ..."

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