(Ren"dez*vous) (ren"de*v&oomac or räN"-; 277), v. i. [imp. &. p. p. Rendezvoused (-
v&oomacd); p. pr. & vb. n. Rendezvousing ] To assemble or meet at a particular place.
(Ren"dez*vous), v. t. To bring together at a certain place; to cause to be assembled. Echard.
(Rend"i*ble) a. [From Rend.] Capable of being rent or torn.
(Ren"di*ble) a. [See Render.] Capable, or admitting, of being rendered.
(Ren*di"tion) n. [LL. rendere to render: cf. L. redditio. See Render, and cf. Reddition.]
1. The act of rendering; especially, the act of surrender, as of fugitives from justice, at the claim of a
foreign government; also, surrender in war.
The rest of these brave men that suffered in cold blood after articles of rendition.Evelyn.
2. Translation; rendering; version.
This rendition of the word seems also most naturally to agree with the genuine meaning of some other
words in the same verse.South.
(Rend"rock`) n. A kind of dynamite used in blasting. [U.S.]
(Ren"e*gade) n. [Sp. renegado, LL. renegatus, fr. renegare to deny; L. pref. re- re- +
negare to deny. See Negation, and cf. Runagate.] One faithless to principle or party. Specifically:
(a) An apostate from Christianity or from any form of religious faith.
James justly regarded these renegades as the most serviceable tools that he could employ.Macaulay.
(b) One who deserts from a military or naval post; a deserter. Arbuthnot. (c) A common vagabond; a
worthless or wicked fellow.
(Ren`e*ga"do) n. [Sp.] See Renegade.
(Ren"e*gat) n. [See Runegate.] A renegade. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Ren`e*ga"tion) n. A denial. [R.] "Absolute renegation of Christ." Milman.
(Re*nege") v. t. [LL. renegare. See Renegade.] To deny; to disown. [Obs.] Shak.
All Europe high (all sorts of rights reneged)Sylvester.
Against the truth and thee unholy leagued.
(Re*nege"), v. i.
1. To deny. [Obs.] Shak.
2. (Card Playing) To revoke. [R.]
(Re*nerve") v. t. To nerve again; to give new vigor to; to reinvigorate.
(Re*new") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Reneved (-n?d"); p. pr. & vb. n. Renewing.] [Pref. re- + new.
1. To make new again; to restore to freshness, perfection, or vigor; to give new life to; to rejuvenate; to
restablish; to recreate; to rebuild.
In such a nightShak.
Medea gathered the enchanted herbs
That did renew old son.