Definition of reborn in English:

reborn

Line breaks: re¦born
Pronunciation: /riːˈbɔːn
 
/

adjective

1Brought back to life or activity: a reborn version of social democracy
More example sentences
  • Environmentalists fumed about the World Bank's funding of destructive infrastructure projects and the IMF's reborn version of structural adjustment.
  • Since the heady first days after the mammoth's helicopter flight, the prospect of a reborn race of woollies someday emerging from the ice cave has receded further and further into the distance.
  • Huddersfield, who had only briefly flickered in the first-half, came out a side reborn after the break and would have grabbed an equaliser just minutes after the restart but for some more penalty heroics from Collinson.
1.1Having experienced a complete spiritual change: a reborn Catholic
More example sentences
  • He is Adam reborn, both in spirit and in flesh, his athletic torso vivifying that of his disgraced predecessor shown in fresco six.
  • We are called back to our baptism, when our old self was drowned in the waters poured over our head and we were reborn children of God.
  • We need to wake each day reborn so that the sun's appearance in the sky is a huge synchronicity that we share with the other people in our lives and not merely the same old scientifically explainable fact of life.

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Word of the day flippant
Pronunciation: ˈflipənt
adjective
not showing a serious or respectful attitude