(Re*set"ter) n. One who resets, or sets again.
(Re*set"tle) v. t. To settle again. Swift.
(Re*set"tle), v. i. To settle again, or a second time.
(Re*set"tle*ment) n. Act of settling again, or state of being settled again; as, the resettlement
The resettlement of my discomposed soul.Norris.
(Re*shape") v. t. To shape again.
(Re*ship") v. t. To ship again; to put on board of a vessel a second time; to send on a second
voyage; as, to reship bonded merchandise.
(Re*ship"), v. i. To engage one's self again for service on board of a vessel after having been
(Re*ship"ment) n. The act of reshipping; also, that which is reshippped.
(Re*ship"per) n. One who reships.
(Res`i*ance) n. [LL. reseantia, OF. reseance.] Residence; abode. [Obs.] Bacon.
(Res"i*ant) a. [OF. reseant, resseant, L. residens. See Resident.] Resident; present in a
In which her kingdom's throne is chiefly resiant.Spenser.
(Res"i*ant), n. A resident. [Obs.] Sir T. More.
(Re*side") v. i. [imp. & p. p. Resided; p. pr. & vb. n. Residing.] [F. résider, L. residere; pref.
re- re- + sedere to sit. See Sit. ]
1. To dwell permanently or for a considerable time; to have a settled abode for a time; to abide continuosly; to
have one's domicile of home; to remain for a long time.
At the moated grange, resides this dejected Mariana.Shak.
In no fixed place the happy souls reside.Dryden.
2. To have a seat or fixed position; to inhere; to lie or be as in attribute or element.
In such like acts, the duty and virtue of contentedness doth especially reside.Barrow.
3. To sink; to settle, as sediment. [Obs.] Boyle.
Syn. To dwell; inhabit; sojourn; abide; remain; live; domiciliate; domicile.
(Res"i*dence) n. [F. résidence. See Resident.]
1. The act or fact of residing, abiding, or dwelling in a place for some continuance of time; as, the residence
of an American in France or Italy for a year.
The confessor had often made considerable residences in Normandy.Sir M. Hale.