Prince Harry, a friendly creature of limited intelligence, was having an op to repair an umbilical hernia.
There is one way to repair the damage to U.S.-Israel relations and to his own standing with the Israeli public.
I tried to repair the damage as best I could, but in the end the book was a mishmash of competing ideas with no clear narrative.
In fact, there are fewer moving parts overall, which means less trips to the repair shop.
After he was given a home to repair, he decided to stay even longer.
Should there be lacerations, the doctor will attend to their repair when he comes.
It'll cost him more than he'll ever get from my miserly uncle to repair it.
He now was hastening to England to repair the wrong he had done his Maria.
I repair, then, fellow-citizens, to the post you have assigned me.
In her efforts to repair the damage, much time had passed before Priscilla appeared.
"to mend, to put back in order," mid-14c., from Old French reparer "repair, mend" (12c.), from Latin reparare "restore, put back in order," from re- "again" (see re-) + parare "make ready, prepare" (see pare). Related: Repaired; repairing.
"go" (to a place), c.1300, from Old French repairer "to frequent, return (to one's country)," earlier repadrer, from Late Latin repatriare "return to one's own country" (see repatriate). Related: Repaired; repairing.
1590s, "act of restoring, restoration after decay," from repair (v.1). Meaning "state or condition in respect to reparation" is from c.1600.
repair re·pair (rĭ-pâr')
v. re·paired, re·pair·ing, re·pairs
To restore to a healthy or functioning condition after damage or injury. n.
Restoration of diseased or damaged tissues naturally or by surgical means.