Definition of reschedule in English:

reschedule

verb

[WITH OBJECT]
  • 1Change the time of (a planned event)

    ‘the concert has been rescheduled for September’
    • ‘But if, for some reason, you decide not to see Martin, please give me a call and we can reschedule our next session for its regular time.’
    • ‘At that time the concert was not rescheduled in the town.’
    • ‘He hasn't even bothered to contact us to reschedule a meeting we were to have several weeks ago.’
    • ‘At least one national radio station had to reschedule its programmes because of protesting staff.’
    • ‘In retrospect, I should have rescheduled our session that day, or at least provided better direction during the session.’
    • ‘The interview was rescheduled for 4.45 pm, over the telephone.’
    • ‘The boxing agent said negotiations were underway to ensure that the event was rescheduled so that the boxer remained in top form.’
    • ‘‘We probably will not be able to play tomorrow but we are working on rescheduling the matches,’ he said.’
    • ‘‘We are hoping to reschedule the match for sometime in April,’ said the promoter.’
    • ‘When he asked about rescheduling the meeting, Josh couldn't think of any graceful way to back out.’
    • ‘However, the organisers are considering rescheduling the festival from the second Sunday of August to the last week of November.’
    • ‘The race was rescheduled from its original date in March because of poor weather.’
    • ‘Both student unions are hopeful that they can successfully reschedule the event for the near future.’
    • ‘On Monday, the elections committee met and decided to reschedule the election.’
    • ‘If you receive a call for an interview by phone and the room is not conducive to conversation, kindly ask to reschedule the interview.’
    • ‘We're told to expect that he'll be out talking to us again soon, although they haven't rescheduled that briefing yet.’
    • ‘Therefore, rather than rush that process, we decided to reschedule the conference for five months later when schedules permitted.’
    • ‘And I'd want any decision to reschedule an election to be unanimous.’
    • ‘An hour into the meeting, I could see that we were getting nowhere and I suggested that we reschedule the meeting to another day.’
    • ‘The meeting was rescheduled to take place today.’
    restructure, change, make alterations to, make adjustments to, alter, adjust, transform, shake up, rationalize, reshuffle, redeploy, rearrange, reshape, refashion, recast, overhaul, rebuild, reconstruct
    View synonyms
    1. 1.1 Arrange a new scheme of repayments of (a debt)
      ‘they rescheduled external debts to improve their economic situation’
      • ‘They can also arrange to reschedule their existing debts until August 30.’
      • ‘The cheaper option if illness, accident or redundancy strikes, is to get in touch with your bank or other lender and arrange to reschedule your loan repayments.’
      • ‘Instead of rescheduling the debt the government should simply cancel it.’
      • ‘The auditors found that principal payments on internal debt have been evenly rescheduled at relatively low interest levels.’
      • ‘As well, the debt repayment period will be rescheduled by seven years.’
      • ‘The committee added, however, that debtors can install the interest payment during the first half of the new maturity period of any rescheduled debt.’
      • ‘Penalty interest will be due for the period the debts are rescheduled.’
      • ‘When ultimately they were unable to service or reschedule these debts, the peso and the national government collapsed.’
      • ‘For financially stressed businesses during the farm crisis, restructuring and rescheduling debt were common strategies to improve the cash-flow situation and avoid displacing farm families.’
      • ‘Many creditors lost a lot of money and players went unpaid while debts were rescheduled.’
      • ‘There's no way we can reschedule the world's debts and manage them.’
      • ‘He himself talked about rescheduling the debt.’
      • ‘The bank was ready to reschedule debts and provide soft loans to help its clients rehabilitate their business.’
      • ‘‘In this kind of situation, some political figure could come along and argue for a debt moratorium or some kind of debt rescheduling,’ he said.’
      • ‘Unable to meet their current interest payments, they have been forced to reschedule debts and seek large-scale relief from private creditors and aid donors.’
      • ‘One way in which the government is trying to stave off this problem is by debt and interest payment rescheduling.’
      • ‘Yes, the country would still have to reschedule its suffocating debt.’
      • ‘He called on the government to help reschedule loan repayments for those businesses with solid operations and good credit.’
      • ‘Lenders are usually at pains to point out that they are happy to reschedule debts if you run into problems.’
      • ‘The only real solution now is to reschedule the debt over a long period - or to default.’
      put to one side, lay aside, pigeonhole, stay, stand over, keep in abeyance, suspend, mothball
      View synonyms

Pronunciation

reschedule

/riːˈʃkɛdjuːl//riːˈʃɛdjuːl/