Definition of recross in English:

recross

verb

[WITH OBJECT]
  • Cross or pass over again.

    • ‘In more recent times blacks have crossed and recrossed the Atlantic carrying messages of freedom to all who would listen.’
    • ‘Turn right into Piccadilly, recross the River Foss and turn left on to the riverside walk that runs alongside the Coppergate development.’
    • ‘Further down the track, I recrossed the train line and came pounding home, elated and victorious.’
    • ‘Everyone smiled and she recrossed her arms and I saw tears welling up.’
    • ‘We crossed and recrossed the river in small boats.’
    • ‘Is that why all those male journalists in the audience were gulping and surreptitiously recrossing their legs?’
    • ‘Associates, who said he had probably been procuring medical supplies, later confirmed he had recrossed the frontier and was heading back to Kandahar.’
    • ‘This man then recrossed the street to his friends as our friends moved towards them.’
    • ‘The local lifeboat from Falmouth had earlier been reported to have found wreckage floating on the sea, and as it recrossed a particular area of sea more wreckage was surfacing along with aviation fuel.’
    • ‘At this critical point, rumors circulated that Sitting Bull had recrossed the Canadian line bound for the Yellowstone hunting grounds.’
    • ‘They were defeated as they tried to recross the Danube with their booty.’
    • ‘But the Mexican immigrant can easily recross the Rio Grande by a drive over a short bridge.’
    • ‘With this in mind he recrossed the Delaware River on 26 December and launched successful counterattacks at Trenton and later at Princeton.’
    • ‘Gavin frowned, crossing and recrossing his legs.’
    • ‘By the time he returned, Reno's force had recrossed the river.’
    • ‘We had just recrossed the Rhine when our tail gunner shouted the alarm over the intercom.’
    • ‘In the following year, threatened by famine and hostile Sioux, they recrossed the river to plant corn.’
    • ‘And for that reason perhaps he was better able to cope with what was, for him, only another round of potentially devastating change and loss - from which he could again escape by recrossing the Atlantic.’
    • ‘She crossed her legs, then recrossed them, then crossed her arms, then untangled herself and just tapped her fingers on the sides of the chair.’
    • ‘Ignoring the blank looks she was getting from the others, she uncrossed and recrossed her legs, fiddled with the sleeve of her jacket, then finally looked up at them.’

Pronunciation

recross

/ˌrēˈkrôs/