該当件数 : 46件
|re-||後ろに、逆に、以前に、引き返す（印欧語根wer-参照）の意味の印欧語根。接頭辞re-（recommend, refer, remain, returnなど）の由来として、後ろに、再びの意。他の重要な派生語は、接頭辞retro-（retrogradeなど）、surrenderなど。|
|reg-||直線的に動くこと、またはそれに関係することを表す印欧語根。 1.正しいこと、修正、直線的（例right）。 2.まっすぐに導くこと（例realm, rectangle, surge, 語幹rectを持つ語）。 3.力強いこと（例rich）。 4.王（例regal, royal）。 5.まっすぐな木片、杖（例rail, regular, rule）。 6.尋ねる（例abrogate）。|
From Middle English redressen, from Anglo-Norman radresser, redrescer, redrescier and Middle French redresser (“to stand (someone または something) up; to stand up again; to rebuild, to repair something damaged, to rectify, to restore; to obtain redress; to cure; (of hair) to stand on end; to revise a judgment”) (modern French redresser), from Old French redrecier (“to stand (someone または something) up; to stand up again”), from Old French re- (“prefix meaning ‘again, once more’”) (from Latin re-, from Proto-Italic *wre (“again”); further etymology uncertain) + Old French drechier, drecier, dresser (“to dress; to stand up”) (from Vulgar Latin *drēctiāre, a contracted form of *dirēctiāre, from Latin dīrectus (“straight”)).
Compare Catalan redreçar, Spanish redreçar (廃れた用法), Italian redreçare, redrezare, redricciare, ridirizzare (all 廃れた用法), ridrizzare, Late Latin redressare (“to repair; to set right”), Old Occitan redreisar, redresar.
- To put in order again; to set right; to revise.
- 1667, John Milton, Paradise Lost. A Poem Written in Ten Books, London: Printed [by Samuel Simmons], and are to be sold by Peter Parker under Creed Church neer Aldgate; And by Robert Boulter at the Turks Head in Bishopsgate-street; and Matthias Walker, under St. Dunstons Church in Fleet-street, OCLC 767532218, book IX; republished as John Milton; Elijah Fenton; Samuel Johnson, Paradise Lost, by John Milton. To which are Prefixed, the Life of the Author, by Elijah Fenton; and a Criticism on the Poem, by Dr. Johnson, London: Printed for John Bumpus, Holborn-Bars, 1821, OCLC 563126389, page 256:
- 1796 May 10, Alexander Hamilton, letter to George Washington; quoted in George Washington; Jared Sparks, compiler, “Washington's Farewell Address [Appendix, No. III]”, in The Writings of George Washington; being His Correspondence, Addresses, Messages, and Other Papers, Official and Private, Selected and Published from the Original Manuscripts; with a Life of the Author, Notes, and Illustrations, volume XII (Part Fifth; Comprising Speeches かつ Messages to Congress, Proclamations, かつ Addresses), Boston, Mass.: American Stationers' Company; John B. Russell; Cambridge, Mass.: Folsom, Wells, and Thurston, 1837, OCLC 29437768, page 391:
- Sir; When last in Philadelphia, you mentioned to me your wish that I should re-dress a certain paper, which you had prepared. As it is important, that a thing of this kind should be done with great care, and much at leisure, touched and retouched, I submit a wish, that, as soon as you have given it the body you mean it to have, it may be sent to me.
- To set right (a wrong); to repair, (an injury); to make amends for; to remedy; to relieve from.
- To make amends or compensation to; to relieve of anything unjust or oppressive; to bestow relief upon.
- 1806, John Dryden, “Palamon and Arcite; or, The Knight's Tale. From [Geoffrey] Chaucer.”, in Thomas Park, editor, Fables from Bocaccio and Chaucer: [...] In Two Volumes. Collated with the Best Editions: [...] (The Works of the British Poets: Including Translations from the Greek かつ Roman Authors), volume I, London: Printed at the Stanhope Press, by Charles Whittingham, Union Buildings, Leather Lane; for John Sharpe, opposite York-House, Piccadilly, OCLC 935782020, book I, page 25:
- 1812, Lord Byron, Childe Harold's Pilgrimage, a Romaunt: And Other Poems, 4th edition, London: Printed by T[homas] Davison, Whitefriars, for John Murray, Fleet-Street; Edinburgh: William Blackwood, and J. Ballantyne and Co.; Dublin: J. Cumming, OCLC 849711430, canto II, stanza LXXV, page 102:
- 1847, Augustin Thierry; William Hazlitt, transl., “The Anglo-Normans and the English by Race”, in History of the Conquest of England by the Normans: Its Causes, and Its Consequences, in England, Scotland, Ireland, and on the Continent [...] Translated from the 7th Paris edition by William Hazlitt, [...], volume II, London: D. Bogue, OCLC 458279441; reprinted Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011, →ISBN, pages=357–358, footnote:
- [Magna Charta] [I]f we, our justiciary, our bailiffs, or any of our officers, shall in any circumstance fail in the performance of them, towards any person, or shall break through any of these articles of peace and security, and the offence be notified to four barons chosen out of the five-and-twenty before mentioned, the said four barons shall repair to us, or our justiciary, if we are out of the realm, and laying open the grievance, shall petition to have it redressed without delay: and if it be not redressed by us, or if we should chance to be out of the realm, if it should not be redressed by our justiciary, within forty days, […] the said five-and-twenty barons, together with the community of the whole kingdom, shall distrain and distress us all the ways possible, by seizing our castles, lands, possessions, and in other manner they can, till the grievance is redressed according to their pleasure; […]
- (transitive, obsolete) To put upright again; to restore.
- a. 1472, Thomas Malory, “Capitulum xviij”, in [Le Morte Darthur], book X, [London: […] by William Caxton], published 31 July 1485, OCLC 71490786, leaf 222, recto; republished as H[einrich] Oskar Sommer, editor, Le Morte Darthur […], London: David Nutt, […], 1889, OCLC 890162034, lines 19–21, page 443:
- The act of redressing; a making right; amendment; correction; reformation.
- c. 1596–1599, William Shakespeare, “The Second Part of Henry the Fourth, Containing His Death: And the Coronation of King Henry the Fift”, in Mr. William Shakespeares Comedies, Histories, & Tragedies: Published According to the True Originall Copies, London: Printed by Isaac Iaggard, and Ed[ward] Blount, published 1623, OCLC 606515358, Act IV, scene ii, page 91, column 1:
- A setting right, as of injury, oppression, or wrong, such as the redress of grievances; hence, indemnification; relief; remedy; reparation.
- 1791 December 15 (adoption), First Amendment of the United States Constitution:
- 1816?, Noah Worcester, A Solemn Review of War (no. XXXVI), Boston, Mass.: American Peace Society, OCLC 889517404, page 3:
- It will be pleaded, thirdly, that no substitute for war can be devised, which will insure to a nature a redress of wrongs.—But is it common for a nation to obtain a redress of wrongs by war? As to redress, do not the wars of nations resemble boxing at a tavern, when both the combatants receive a terrible bruising, then drink together, and make peace, each, however, bearing for a long time the marks of his folly and madness? A redress of wrongs by war is so uncommon, that unless revenge is redress, and multiplied injuries satisfaction, we should suppose that none but madmen would run the hazard.
- 2011, The Law Commission; The Scottish Law Commission, “The Structure of this Consultation Paper”, in Consumer Redress for Misleading and Aggressive Practices: A Joint Consultation Paper (Law Commission Consultation Paper; no. 199; Scottish Law Commission Discussion Paper; no. 149), London: The Stationery Office on behalf of the Controller of Her Majesty's Stationery Office, →ISBN, page 24, paragraph 1.25(1):
- 2013, Stephanie Wolfe, “Redress and Reparation Movements (RRMs) Following the United States Internments”, in The Politics of Reparations and Apologies (Springer Series in Transitional Justice; 7), New York, N.Y.: Springer, DOI:10.1007/978-1-4614-9185-9, →ISBN, page 210:
- The offering of redress and reparations to Japanese Americans was a significant step in the proliferation of a redress and reparation norm. As previously stated, redress had previously been focused on transitional justice, providing criminal, legislative, and reparatory justice following a shift from an authoritarian regime to a democratic regime. Providing redress and reparation to a victimized group in a country that did not undergo a regime change, and in fact was a major world power, created a tipping point for reparation politics.
- One who, or that which, gives relief; a redresser.
- To dress again.
- 1963, Albert J[ay] Solnit and Sally A. Provence, editors, Modern Perspectives in Child Development: In Honor of Milton J. E. Senn, New York, N.Y.: International Universities Press, OCLC 875695415, page 588:
- 2009, W[illiam] Brian Rowe, “Grinding Wheel Dressing”, in Principles of Modern Grinding Technology, Oxford; Burlington, Mass.: William Andrew, Elsevier, →ISBN, pages 71–72:
- The position of the grinding wheel surface relative to the machine axis positions continually changes due to grinding wheel wear, thermal expansion of the machine tool, and thermal expansion or contraction of the grinding wheel. […] The effect of this variability is that the wheel position stored in the CNC [computer numerical control] is inaccurate by the time it is necessary to re-dress the grinding wheel. To overcome this problem, the machine user often specifies a large dressing in-feed to guarantee that the dressing tool will dress the grinding wheel.
- 2009, John C. Barber, The Joy of Medical Practice: Forty Years of Interesting Patients (page 22)
- (film) To redecorate a previously existing film set so that it can double for another set.
- 2004, Michael P. DiPaolo, “How to be a Guerrilla Filmmaker”, in The Six Day Horror Movie: A No-Nonsense Guide to No-Budget Filmmaking, Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland & Company, →ISBN, page 120:
- [Val] Lewton would redress standing sets, turning a church into an insane asylum or the staircase for Orson Welles' The Magnificent Ambersons into the staircase for the young girl's apartment in Cat People. […] [Y]ou should be thinking about trying to reuse every location you have as another location, either by using another room or another angle or re-dressing what's already there.
該当件数 : 46件
打った方は打ち得、打たれた方は打たれ損 - 斎藤和英大辞典
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