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re-collect (oneself)

To become composed again, especially after one has been flustered or confused.
References in periodicals archive ?
Clarifying who I am involves discovering early introjections and dis-identifying with them, discovering all the many projections and re-collecting them, and discovering the other psychical subjects who populate the unconscious and forming alliances with them.
Re-collecting the symbol manifested through projection also reunites the worshipper with the worshipped: "As long as an illusion of ego remains, the commensurate illusion of a separate deity also will be there; and vice versa, as long as the idea of a separate deity is cherished, an illusion of ego, related to it in love, fear, worship, exile or atonement, will also be there" (Campbell, 1991, p.
10) summarizes five stages in projecting and re-collecting the abandoned parts of ourselves.
Patient samples collected in biobanks or in clinical trials are limited in quantity and re-collecting the sample from the same donor at some later time is often not feasible or could result in different DNA content.
Re-: Re-Flecting, Re-Membering, Re-Collecting, Re-Selecting, Re-Warding, Re-Wording, Re-Iterating, Re-et-Cetra-Ing (in) Hegel.
But when measured against the expense of storing and growing out seed, re-collecting samples from well-catalogued in situ preserves in response to requests may be economically feasible.
In addition, lost or stolen cards can be canceled and changed without the expense and time of retaking a photo and re-collecting information.
He is Tom, the teenaged boy whom the narrator wistfully recollects in Nocturnes for the King of Naples--almost literally re-collecting him, that is, piece by piece from broken wholeness, until he is re-created from memory and thus restored to the narrative's present tense: "what is happening now is his step up onto the diving board, his pause, and then his slow stride and the bounce up into the night sky, where he clasps his knees, somersaults--and remains, dark pine trees all around the blazing sapphire pool.
Though "On Recollection" and "On Imagination" do not celebrate God per se, they celebrate Wheatley's re-collecting of the images of God and her self.