2. Dismissed from office.

3. Distant in location; remote. "Something finer than you could purchase in so removed a dwelling." Shak.

4. Distant by degrees in relationship; as, a cousin once removed.

Re*mov"ed*ness n. Shak.

(Re*mov"er) n. One who removes; as, a remover of landmarks. Bacon.

(Re*mu"a*ble) a. [F.] That may be removed; removable. [Obs.] Gower.

(Re*mue") v. t. [F. remuer. See Mew to molt.] To remove. [Obs.] Chaucer.

(Re*mu"gi*ent) a. [L. remugiens, p. pr. of remugire. See Mugient.] Rebellowing. Dr. H. More.

(Re**mu"ner*a*ble) a. [See Remunerate.] Admitting, or worthy, of remuneration. Re*mu`ner*a*bil"i*ty (r-m"nr- -bl"i-t), n.

(Re*mu"ner*ate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Remunerated (-?"t?d); p. pr. & vb. n. Remunerating.] [L. remuneratus, p. p. of remunerare, remunerari; pref. re- re- + munerare, munerari, to give, present, from munus, muneris, a gift, present. Cf. Munificent.] To pay an equivalent to for any service, loss, expense, or other sacrifice; to recompense; to requite; as, to remunerate men for labor.

Syn. — To reward; recompense; compensate; satisfy; requite; repay; pay; reimburse.

(Re*mu`ner*a"tion) n. [L. remuneratio: cf. F. rémunération.]

1. The act of remunerating.

2. That which is given to remunerate; an equivalent given, as for services, loss, or sufferings. Shak.

Syn. — Reward; recompense; compensation; pay; payment; repayment; satisfaction; requital.

(Re*mu"ner*a*tive) a. [Cf.F. rémunratif.] Affording remuneration; as, a remunerative payment for services; a remunerative business. -Re*mu"ner*a*tive*ly, adv.Re*mu"ner*a*tive*ness, n.

(Re*mu"ner*a*to*ry) a. [Cf. F. rémunratoire.] Remunerative. Johnson.

(Re*mur"mur) v. t. & i. [Pref. re- + murmur: cf. F. remurmurare.] To murmur again; to utter back, or reply, in murmurs.

The trembling trees, in every plain and wood,
Her fate remurmur to the silver flood.

(Ren) v. t. & i. See Renne. [Obs.] Chaucer.

(Ren), n. A run. [Obs.] Chaucer.

(Ren"a*ble) a. [OF. resnable.] Reasonable; also, loquacious. [Obs.] "Most renable of tongue." Piers Plowman.Ren"a*bly, adv. [Obs.] Chaucer.

(||Re*nais`sance") (F. re-na`säNs"; E. re-nas"sans), n. [F., fr. renaître to be born again. Cf. Renascence.] A new birth, or revival. Specifically: (a) The transitional movement in Europe, marked

  By PanEris using Melati.

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