English version

recast in Media topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishrecastre‧cast /ˌriːˈkɑːst $ -ˈkæst/ verb (past tense and past participle recast) [transitive]  1 MAKEto give something a new shape or a new form of organization an attempt to recast the statement in less formal language2 AMAPto give parts in a play or film to different actorsrecasting noun [countable, uncountable]→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
recastThe sociological models described so far needed to be recast.Without exception, their names had been changed and their commitments recast after the Communist Revolution.The substantive powers of the Weimar President have been recast and redistributed.It forces the investigator to recast his ideas from the beginning.Susan intuited that the Dream was evolving fast, recasting its inhabitants, twisting its externals.A fundamental shift in the emerging essence of the fishnet organization is the recasting of problems as dilemmas.Brennan has worked diligently to recast the company's image.