Definition of republish in English:

republish

verb

[WITH OBJECT]
  • Publish (a text) again, especially in a new edition.

    ‘the guide was republished in 1980’
    • ‘In 1995, he republished these forewords in a collection together, with a further foreword for them titled ‘Four Forewords’.’
    • ‘While republishing this volume certainly makes an important European American text available, it is unclear what significant contribution it makes to those interested in Native culture except in most general terms.’
    • ‘The book has been published, or republished, in more than ten countries in the past six years, and is now selling more copies than at any time since initial publication 32 years ago.’
    • ‘Palgrave-macmillan has recently republished a new edition of the two-volume Armenian People from Ancient to Modern Times edited by Richard G. Hovannisian.’
    • ‘Continuing a resurgence of interest in Ernest Shackleton's attempts to reach the South Pole, The Collins Press has republished the explorer's two books in one volume.’
    • ‘If I ever edit this I'll republish it with links to maps and a list of characters.’
    • ‘Kahn scholars and students would have been better served by republishing Scully's text rather than this pot-boiler.’
    • ‘Apparently those readers have appreciated the shift in editorial policy, for obituaries have been republished in book form.’
    • ‘James M. Buchanan entered the discussion first in a 1955 article in Italian that was subsequently republished in a modified form in his 1960 collection of essays, Fiscal Theory and Political Economy.’
    • ‘These two editions thus present alternative strategies to republishing seventeenth-century women's writing.’
    • ‘What should a renowned publishing house do when it wants to republish a not-so-good story and a very good story from a world-famous author posthumously?’
    • ‘Albert Robida's ‘Twentieth Century’ was recently republished, its filled with wonderful Victorian speculations of the next century.’
    • ‘The translation of story collections from other cultures reinforced the popularity of the fairy story: the Fables of Bidpai had reached England from the Arabic in North's version of 1570, and were republished in French in 1697.’
    • ‘They have brought in Puffin Books for children and are republishing all of Ian Fleming's original James Bond titles.’
    • ‘In many cases, republishing an article may be as simple as gaining permission and crediting the publisher.’
    • ‘In republishing Céline's work in virtual form, no one version of it would be privileged.’
    • ‘The University of Illinois Press is to be commended for republishing this Chicago gem.’
    • ‘The complete text of the report was republished in the July 5, 1946, issue of U.S. News and received a fair amount of publicity.’
    • ‘Gascoigne returned to England in 1574 to a scandal and had to revise the edition, republishing it the following year as The Posies.’
    • ‘This was his hobby, translating old texts and republishing them in today's English.’

Pronunciation

republish

/riːˈpʌblɪʃ/