re·​cut | \ (ˌ)rē-ˈkət How to pronounce recut (audio) , ˈrē-ˌkət \
recut; recutting; recuts

Definition of recut

transitive verb

1 : to cut again
2 : to edit anew recut a film

Examples of recut in a Sentence

Recent Examples on the Web Initially, the filmmaker whittled the 30 hours of interviews into a one-hour documentary but recut it as nine episodes, which are about eight minutes a piece. Kirby Adams, The Courier-Journal, 22 Sep. 2022 In March, Thoma Bravo LP struck a $10.7 billion deal to buy Anaplan Inc. that was later recut. Laura Cooper, WSJ, 23 June 2022 Don't just recut and repurpose creative assets made for TikTok to use on YouTube. Ira Belsky, Forbes, 3 May 2022 Disney will not recut or edit any of the TV series, according to ThatHashtagShow. Chris Smith, BGR, 24 Feb. 2022 To the dismay of collectors and purists, Graff recut the stone to improve its brilliance and minimize imperfections. Jill Newman, Town & Country, 5 Feb. 2022 There are asynchronies and asymmetries, and the team tries to recut the show to fit. Helen Shaw, Vulture, 9 Dec. 2021 What was highly unusual, of course, was the pandemic that delayed the film’s release by a full year, during which Lowery significantly recut the film. Tim Greiving, Los Angeles Times, 1 Dec. 2021 After half a century in the vault, the unused footage has been recut by fellow filmmaker Peter Jackson into the three-part, eight-hour epic Get Back, which debuts Nov. 25 on Disney+. Jordan Runtagh,, 24 Nov. 2021 See More

These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'recut.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.

First Known Use of recut

1664, in the meaning defined at sense 1

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Last Updated

25 Sep 2022

Cite this Entry

“Recut.” Dictionary, Merriam-Webster, Accessed 28 Sep. 2022.

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