And you must retie binds with those you carelessly discarded.
The result of this letter was that Imlay and Mary tried to retie the broken thread of their domestic relations.
It took a long time to get the wrappings and armor off and retie them over himself, but it was finally done.
At intervals she stands up to rest, and to retie her disarranged apron, or to pull her bonnet straight.
As we stopped to retie it, there came the rumbling of an avalanche, apparently right over our heads.
Since Mary Hope refused to put out her hand for the bag, Tom began very calmly to retie it on her saddle.
But it was possible to undo and then retie the knots in just the same way as before, so that nobody would be any the wiser.
I belong to him now, and if my tie isn't as he likes he has a perfect right to retie it, no matter who is there.
Léontine not only caused Léonie to untie and retie her apron, but she enjoyed the fun, remembered it, and told it the next day.
He would untie and retie his stock whenever an idea concerning his work particularly pleased him.
"that with which anything is tied," Old English teag, from Proto-Germanic *taugo (cf. Old Norse taug "tie," tygill "string"), from PIE *deuk- "to pull, to lead" (cf. Old English teon "to draw, pull, drag;" see duke (n.)).
Figurative sense is recorded from 1550s. Meaning "equality between competitors" is first found 1670s, from notion of a connecting link (tie-breaker is recorded from 1961). Sense of "necktie, cravat" first recorded 1761. The railway sense of "transverse sleeper" is from 1857, American English.
Old English tigan, tiegan, from the source of tie (n.). Related: Tied; tying. Tie-dye first attested 1904. Tie one on "get drunk" is recorded from 1951. In the noun sense of "connection," tie-in dates from 1934.