The disintegration of mental forms and their redintegration is the life of the imagination.
He says that this suture insures the redintegration of the nerve much better.
It is a reduction of the original colliding contents to a form in which the effort at redintegration gets maximum efficiency.
This law he calls by the name “redintegration,” understood, of course, in a sense different from that in which Hamilton used it.
It was only then that the Society was able to begin its theological work after its redintegration.
The like is true of the breakdown and redintegration of devout ritual after such a revulsion.
The function of logic is the redintegration of this experience.
Professor Rymer Jones mentions an instance of redintegration very complete and most curious.
redintegration red·in·te·gra·tion (rěd-ĭn'tĭ-grā'shən, rĭ-dĭn'-)
The restoration of a lost or injured part.
Evocation of a particular state of mind resulting from the recurrence of one of the elements that made up the original experience.