Etymology
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remodel (v.)

also re-model, "to mold, shape, or fashion anew," 1789, from re- "back, again" + model (v.) "fashion, construct." Related: Remodeled; remodeling.

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remuneration (n.)

c. 1400, remuneracioun, "reward, recompense, payment," from Old French remuneracion and directly from Latin remunerationem (nominative remuneratio) "a repaying, recompense," noun of action from past-participle stem of remunerari "to pay, reward," from re- "back" (see re-) + munerari "to give," from munus (genitive muneris) "gift, office, duty" (see municipal).

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remitter (n.)

mid-15c., a legal principle, "restoration of a prior or more valid title to certain property," from Old French remitter, noun use of infinitive, from Latin remittere "send back" (see remit). For legalese noun use of French infinitives, see waiver.

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remonstration (n.)

"act of remonstrating, a remonstrance," late 15c. (Caxton), from Medieval Latin remonstrationem (nominative remonstratio), noun of action from past-participle stem of remonstrare (see remonstrance).

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remise (v.)

in law, "give up, surrender, make over to another, grant back," late 15c., from noun remise, from Old French remise, past participle of remettre "to send back," from Latin remittere (see remit). Related: Remised; remising.

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remediable (adj.)

c. 1400, "affording remedy or relief;" early 15c., of a disease, "able to be remedied, capable of being cured" (Chauliac), from Old French remédiable, from Latin remediabilis "that may be healed, curable," from stem of remediare "to heal, cure," from remedium "a cure, remedy" (see remedy (n.)).

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rematch (v.)

also re-match "to match again," by 1835 (of oxen in the yoke), from re- "again" + match (v.). Related: Rematched; rematching.

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removed (adj.)

"distant in relationship" (by some expressed degree, for example first cousin once removed), 1540s, from past participle of remove (v.). Meaning "remote, separated, secluded" from something is from 1610s.

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remount (v.)

also re-mount, late 14c., remounten, "restore, revive, return to a former state," also "put on horseback again;" from Anglo-French remounter, Old French remonter "to climb up, ascend again," from re- (see re-) + monter (see mount (v.)). From late 15c. as "to go up again," 1620s as "to raise (something) up again." From 1620s of guns; 1680s of cavalry regiments. Related: Remounted; remounting.

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remaster (v.)

also re-master, by 1967 of a recording, from re- "back, again" + master (n.) "original of a recording." Related: Remastered.

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