Remodel to Renal-portal

(Re*mod"el) v. t. To model or fashion anew; to change the form of.

The corporation had been remodeled.

(Re*mod`i*fi*ca"tion) n. The act of remodifying; the state of being remodified.

(Re*mod"i*fy) v. t. To modify again or anew; to reshape.

(||Ré`mo`lade") Rémoulad
(||Ré`mou`lad") n. [F.] A kind of piquant sauce or salad dressing resembling mayonnaise.

(Re*mold", Re*mould") v. t. To mold or shape anew or again; to reshape.

(Re*mol"lient) a. [L. remolliens, p. pr. of remollire to mollify: cf. F. rémollient. See Mollient.] Mollifying; softening. [R.]

(Re*mon`e*ti*za"tion) n. The act of remonetizing.

(Re*mon"e*tize) v. t. To restore to use as money; as, to remonetize silver.

(Re*mon"strance) n. [Cf. OF. remonstrance, F. remonstrance. See Remonstrate.]

1. The act of remonstrating; as: (a) A pointing out; manifestation; proof; demonstration. [Obs.]

You may marvel why I . . . would not rather
Make rash remonstrance of my hidden power
Than let him be so lost.

(b) Earnest presentation of reason in opposition to something; protest; expostulation.

2. (R.C.Ch.) Same as Monstrance.

(Re*mon"strant) a. [LL. remonstranc, -antis, p. pr. of remonstrare: cf. OF. remonstrant, F. remontrant.] Inclined or tending to remonstrate; expostulatory; urging reasons in opposition to something.

(Re*mon"strant), n. One who remonstrates; specifically (Eccl. Hist.), one of the Arminians who remonstrated against the attacks of the Calvinists in 1610, but were subsequently condemned by the decisions of the Synod of Dort in 1618. See Arminian.

(Re*mon"strant*ly), adv. In a remonstrant manner.

(Re*mon"strate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Remonstrated (-str*td); p. pr. & vb. n. Remonstrating.] [LL. remonstratus, p. p. of remonstrare to remonstrate; L. pref. re- + monstrare to show. See Monster.] To point out; to show clearly; to make plain or manifest; hence, to prove; to demonstrate. [Obs.] Jer. Taylor.

I will remonstrate to you the third door.
B. Jonson.

(Re*mon"strate), v. i. To present and urge reasons in opposition to an act, measure, or any course of proceedings; to expostulate; as, to remonstrate with a person regarding his habits; to remonstrate against proposed taxation.

It is proper business of a divine to state cases of conscience, and to remonstrate against any growing corruptions in practice, and especially in principles.

Syn.Expostulate, Remonstrate. These words are commonly interchangeable, the principal difference being that expostulate is now used especially to signify remonstrance by a superior or by one in authority. A son remonstrates against the harshness of a father; a father expostulates with his son on his waywardness. Subjects remonstrate with their rulers; sovereigns expostulate with the parliament or the people.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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