Definition of repackage in English:

repackage

Line breaks: re|pack¦age
Pronunciation: /riːˈpakɪdʒ
 
/

verb

[with object]
1Package again or differently: excess stock may be given to charities or repackaged
More example sentences
  • After all, imports are already routine in Europe, where middlemen buy drugs in countries with lower prices, such as Spain, and repackage them for resale in nations with higher prices.
  • It's up to the dealer to assemble and repackage the bicycles for shipment.
  • Europe's demand for these instruments, which repackage commercial mortgages and other loans backed by assets into resaleable bundles, totaled $155 billion so far this year.
1.1Present in a new way: the commission has repackaged its ideas
More example sentences
  • And this inevitable gulf between what they were and how they're repackaged is probably why so many people abhor the idea of their favourite band getting back together to relive their glory days.
  • Both citationality and nostalgia repackage the past in present styles and for present uses, and both can contribute to Orientalizing backwardness in obvious and direct ways.
  • It is quite normal for old concepts to be repackaged and reproduced as new ideas.

Derivatives

repackaging

noun
More example sentences
  • A comprehensive repackaging, advertising - including television - and sales drive is intended to change completely the perception and marketing of pork snacks in the eyes of both trade organisations and customers.
  • Does this repackaging necessitate a wholly new critical vocabulary and indicates a far greater freedom of approach to the genre?
  • This latest repackaging has been released to coincide with the new musical, also entitled ‘Our House’, which is about to open in the West End.

Definition of repackage in:

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Pronunciation: wēn
verb
be of the opinion; think or suppose