• (adj): Altered or revised by rephrasing or by adding or deleting material.
    Example: "The amended bill passed easily"
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on revised:

How To Win Friends And Influence People
... Shimkin persuaded Carnegie to let a stenographer take notes from the course to be revised for publication ... In 1981, a new revised edition containing updated language and anecdotes was released ... The revised edition reduced the number of sections from 6 to 4, eliminating sections on effective business letters and improving marital satisfaction ...
Subaru Tribeca
... was intended to be sold alongside a slightly revised version known as the Saab 9-6 ... original design was criticised at launch and subsequently revised in 2007, along with the model name revised to simply Tribeca in all markets ...
Ambeth Ocampo - Published Works
... Rizal Without the Overcoat (1990, revised 2008) Makamisa The Search for Rizal's Third Novel (1993, revised 2008) Aguinaldo's Breakfast (1993) A Calendar of Rizaliana in the ... Agoncillo (1995, revised 2011) Mabini's Ghost (1995) Luna's Moustache (1997) The Centennial Countdown (1998) Meaning and History The Rizal Lectures (2001, revised 2011) Bones of ...
List Of Compositions By Hans Werner Henze - Solo Instrumental
... (1974) Royal Winter Music, sonata no.1 (1975–6) Capriccio (1976 revised 1981) Sonata, for violin (1976–7 revised 1992) Ländler (1977 withdrawn) S ... für junge Pianisten (1980) Cherubino (1980–81) Euridice (1981 revised 1992) Une petite phrase (1984) Serenade for solo violin (1986) La mano ...
List Of Compositions By Hans Werner Henze - Vocal Solo
... Sechs Lieder (1945 withdrawn) Whispers from Heavenly Death (1948 revised 1999) Der Vorwurf (1948 withdrawn) Apollo et Hyazinthus (1948–9) Chanson Pflastersteine (1950 withdrawn) F ...

More definitions of "revised":

  • (adj): Improved or brought up to date.
    Example: "A revised edition"

Famous quotes containing the word revised:

    Coming to Rome, much labour and little profit! The King whom you seek here, unless you bring Him with you you will not find Him.
    Anonymous 9th century, Irish. “Epigram,” no. 121, A Celtic Miscellany (1951, revised 1971)