- 01. He was afraid he was working too slow, but his boss [reassured] him that he was doing just fine.02. Let me [reassure] you that I will never, ever borrow your car again without asking.03. We were afraid that our baby was having health problems because she is so small, but the doctor [reassured] us that she is in great shape.04. I felt greatly [reassured] when I looked over my notes after the test, and realized that I had done okay.05. It was very [reassuring] to have my son back safe at home after his first camping trip with his buddies.06. He patted her [reassuringly] on the shoulder, and told her it was alright.07. Many people are not convinced by the government's [reassurances] that nuclear power is perfectly safe.08. The accident victim was in shock, so we put a coat over him to keep him warm and tried to [reassure] him that an ambulance would soon be there.09. The President sought to [reassure] the nation that those responsible for the terrorist attacks would be brought to justice.10. Despite his [reassurances], I still felt very nervous.11. Georges Braque once stated that art is made to disturb. Science [reassures].12. Nancy Hanks once remarked that old buildings are like friends. They [reassure] people in times of change.13. Stanislaw Lec once suggested that whenever man begins to doubt himself, he does something so stupid that he is [reassured].14. If you know first aid, your confidence in dealing with emergencies will be [reassuring] to an injured person.
Grammatical examples in English. 2013.
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Reassure — Re as*sure (r[=e] [.a]*sh[udd]r ), v. t. 1. To assure anew; to restore confidence to; to free from fear or terror. [1913 Webster] They rose with fear, . . . Till dauntless Pallas reassured the rest. Dryden. [1913 Webster] 2. To reinsure. [1913… … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
reassure — I verb affirm, approve, assure again, bolster up, buoy up, certify, cheer, comfort, confirm, confirmare, convince, dismiss doubt, ease, embolden, encourage, enhearten, give confidence, give hope, guarantee, hearten, help, hold out hope, infuse… … Law dictionary
reassure — (v.) restore (someone) to confidence, 1590s, from RE (Cf. re ) back, again + ASSURE (Cf. assure). Related: Reassured; reassuring … Etymology dictionary
reassure — [v] restore confidence to assure, bolster, brace, buoy, cheer, comfort, console, convince, encourage, give a lift*, give confidence, guarantee, hearten, inspire, inspirit, perk up, pick up*, put one’s mind to rest*, relieve, snap one out of it*;… … New thesaurus
reassure — ► VERB ▪ allay the doubts and fears of. DERIVATIVES reassurance noun reassuring adjective … English terms dictionary
reassure — [rē΄ə shoor′] vt. reassured, reassuring 1. to assure again or anew 2. to restore to confidence 3. Brit. REINSURE reassurance [rē΄ə shoor′əns] n. reassuringly adv … English World dictionary
reassure — re|as|sure [ ,riə ʃuər ] verb transitive ** to make someone feel less worried about something: I m afraid there s not much I can say to reassure you. reassure someone about something: new efforts to reassure the public about the safety of air… … Usage of the words and phrases in modern English
reassure */*/ — UK [ˌriːəˈʃʊə(r)] / US [ˌrɪəˈʃʊr] verb [transitive] Word forms reassure : present tense I/you/we/they reassure he/she/it reassures present participle reassuring past tense reassured past participle reassured to make someone feel less worried… … English dictionary
reassure — verb ADVERB ▪ constantly ▪ He was constantly reassuring himself that he had acted for the best. ▪ quickly VERB + REASSURE ▪ be able to, can … Collocations dictionary
reassure — re|as|sure [ˌri:əˈʃuə US ˈʃur] v [T] to make someone feel calmer and less worried or frightened about a problem or situation ▪ Teachers reassured anxious parents. reassure sb (that) ▪ He tried to reassure me that my mother would be okay … Dictionary of contemporary English