“A psychotic episode could recur if he were released back into the community,” said the psychologist, Douglas Coggins.
Such situations will likely recur throughout much of the country in the general-election campaign.
But he had undergone a major arm operation last season—the sort that, it is feared, could recur with overexertion.
Stephen Fry will recur as British Prime Minister Alastair Davies.
It is a source of great satisfaction that we are always enabled to recur to the conduct of our Navy with price and commendation.
I recur to it here as a plausible suggestion only, in connection with my theme.
He has promised himself to recur frequently to this subject.
I trust that you will not be offended if I recur to the subject of the New House.
Here and there can be found musical ideas which recur in later works and which are characteristic of Wagner.
Mark my words, there will soon be a new phase or an old one will recur.
late 14c., "recover from illness or suffering;" mid-15c., "to return" (to a place), from Latin recurrere "to return, run back, hasten back," figuratively "revert, recur," from re- "back, again" (see re-) + currere "to run" (see current (adj.)). Originally of persons; application to thoughts, ideas, etc. is recorded from 1620s. Meaning "happen again" is from 1670s. Related: Recurred; recurring.
recur re·cur (rĭ-kûr')
v. re·curred, re·cur·ring, re·curs
To happen, come up, or show up again or repeatedly.
To return to one's attention or memory.