Resembler to Residentiary
(Re*sem"bler) n. One who resembles.
(Re*sem"bling*ly) adv. So as to resemble; with resemblance or likeness.
(Re*sem"i*nate) v. t. [L. pref. re- again + seminatus, p. p. of seminare to sow.] To
produce again by means of seed. [Obs.] Sir. T. Browne.
(Re*send") v. t.
1. To send again; as, to resend a message.
2. To send back; as, to resend a gift. [Obs.] Shak.
3. (Telegraphy) To send on from an intermediate station by means of a repeater.
(Re*sent") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Resented; p. pr. & vb. n. Resenting.] [F. ressentir; L. pref. re-
re- + sentire to feel. See Sense.]
1. To be sensible of; to feel; as: (a) In a good sense, to take well; to receive with satisfaction. [Obs.]
Which makes the tragical ends of noble persons more favorably resented by compassionate readers.Sir T. Browne.
(b) In a bad sense, to take ill; to consider as an injury or affront; to be indignant at.
2. To express or exhibit displeasure or indignation at, as by words or acts.
The good prince King James . . . bore dishonorably what he might have resented safely.Bolingbroke.
3. To recognize; to perceive, especially as if by smelling; associated in meaning with sent, the older
spelling of scent to smell. See Resent, v. i. [Obs.]
This bird of prey resented a worse than earthly savor in the soul of Saul.Fuller.
Our King Henry the Seventh quickly resented his drift.Fuller.
(Re*sent"), v. i.
1. To feel resentment. Swift.
2. To give forth an odor; to smell; to savor. [Obs.]
The judicious prelate will prefer a drop of the sincere milk of the word before vessels full of traditionary
pottage resenting of the wild gourd of human invention.Fuller.
(Re*sent"er) n. One who resents. Sir H. Wotton.
(Re*sent"ful) a. Inclined to resent; easily provoked to anger; irritable. Re*sent"ful*ly, adv.
(Re*sent"i*ment) n. Resentment. [Obs.]
1. With deep sense or strong perception. [Obs.] Dr. H. More.
2. With a sense of wrong or affront; with resentment.
(Re*sent"ive) a. Resentful. [R.] Thomson.