He had to go to the Rehabilitation Institute of Chicago four different times to relearn walking.
They also relearn simple tasks, such as how to cook, make a bed, and go to the grocery store.
I had to go back and relearn a lot of what I thought I knew.
She had to relearn how to do everything—from picking up objects to opening doors to feeding herself.
It took me about two years to unwind the tension, so in that time, I almost had to relearn how to sing.
This reform of the Alphabet would oblige people to relearn the language, or it could not be introduced.
One lesson he had learned, which he never needed to relearn.
If, on the contrary, it took you just as long now to relearn as it did originally to learn, the retention would be zero.
One human lifetime is too infinitesimally small to relearn procedures that have taken aeons to develop.
No one is too old, no one is too fixed in the bad habit to relearn the old trick.
Old English leornian "to get knowledge, be cultivated, study, read, think about," from Proto-Germanic *liznojan (cf. Old Frisian lernia, Middle Dutch leeren, Dutch leren, Old High German lernen, German lernen "to learn," Gothic lais "I know"), with a base sense of "to follow or find the track," from PIE *leis- "track." Related to German Gleis "track," and to Old English læst "sole of the foot" (see last (n.)).
The transitive sense (He learned me how to read), now vulgar, was acceptable from c.1200 until early 19c., from Old English læran "to teach" (cf. Dutch leren, German lehren "to teach," literally "to make known;" see lore), and is preserved in past participle adjective learned "having knowledge gained by study." Related: Learning.