Repeat Verb 1 2 3, Past and Past Participle Form Tense of Repeat V1 V2 V3
- Say again something one has already said.(verb)
- Do (something) again, either once or a number of times.(verb)
- (of food) be tasted intermittently for some time after being swallowed as a result of belching or indigestion.(verb)
|Verb(V1)||Past Tense(V2)||Past Participle(V3)|
|Verb – es(Ves)||Verb – ing(Ving)|
say again, restate, reiterate, go through again, go over again, run through again, iterate, rehearse, recapitulate, do again, redo, replicate, duplicate, perform again, repetition, duplication, replication, rerun,
Example Sentences with repeat
Do not repeat the tactics which have gained you one victory, but let your methods be regulated by the infinite variety of circumstances.
Can’t repeat the past?” he cried incredulously. “Why of course you can!
Don’t repeat yourself. It’s not only repetitive, it’s redundant, and people have heard it before.
Memory is redundant: it repeats signs so that the city can begin to exist.
They made repeated calls for donations.
Only then can we ensure that this kind of evil is never allowed to repeat itself.
We have normality. I repeat, we have normality. Anything you still can’t cope with is therefore your own problem.
You repeated what I said.
Would you mind repeating that? I’m afraid I might have lost my wits altogether and just hallucinated what I’ve longed to hear.
Teacher, please can you repeat again?
Do you mind repeating that?
Could you pleasse repeat that?
Would you mind repeating that?
Can you please repeat that?
We are what we repeatedly do. Excellence, then, is not an act, but a habit.
We are what we repeatedly do. Excellence, then, is not an act but a habit.
Those who cannot learn from history are doomed to repeat it.
I discovered that the horse is life itself, a metaphor but also an example of life’s mystery and unpredictability, of life’s generosity and beauty, a worthy object of repeated and ever changing contemplation.
Marriage is a lot of things – a source of love, security, the joy of children, but it’s also an interpersonal battlefield, and it’s not hard to see why: Take two disparate people, toss them together in often-confined quarters, add the stresses of money and kids – now lather, rinse, repeat for the rest of your natural life. What could go wrong?