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Civil Service Reform
Civil Service Reform Civil Service Reform
The substitution of business principles and methods for
political methods in the conduct of the civil service. esp.
the merit system instead of the spoils system in making
appointments to office.
Misreform Mis`re*form", v. t.
To reform wrongly or imperfectly.
PreformPreform Pre*form", v. t. [L. praeformare. See Pre-, and
To form beforehand, or for special ends. ``Their natures and
preformed faculties. ' --Shak. PreformationPreformation Pre`for*ma"tion, n. (Biol.)
An old theory of the pre["e]xistence of germs. Cf.
Preformative Pre*form"a*tive, n.
A formative letter at the beginning of a word. --M. Stuart.
Reformade Ref`or*made" (r?f`?r*m?d"), n.
A reformado. [Obs.]
ReformadoReformado Ref`or*ma"do (-m?"d?), n. [Sp., fr. reformar, L.
reformare. SEe Reform, v. t.]
1. A monk of a reformed order. [Obs.] --Weever.
2. An officer who, in disgrace, is deprived of his command,
but retains his rank, and sometimes his pay. [Obs.]
Reformalize Re*form"al*ize (r?*f?rm"al*?z), v. i.
To affect reformation; to pretend to correctness. [R.]
Reformative Re*form"a*tive (r?*f?rm"?*t?v), a.
Forming again; having the quality of renewing form;
Reformatory Re*form"a*to*ry (-t?*r?), a.
Tending to produce reformation; reformative.
ReformatoryReformatory Re*form"a*to*ry, n.; pl. -ries (-r?z).
An institution for promoting the reformation of offenders.
Magistrates may send juvenile offenders to
reformatories instead of to prisons. --Eng. Cyc.
Reformed Re*formed" (r?*f?rmd"), a.
1. Corrected; amended; restored to purity or excellence;
said, specifically, of the whole body of Protestant
churches originating in the Reformation. Also, in a more
restricted sense, of those who separated from Luther on
the doctrine of consubstantiation, etc., and carried the
Reformation, as they claimed, to a higher point. The
Protestant churches founded by them in Switzerland,
France, Holland, and part of Germany, were called the
The town was one of the strongholds of the Reformed
2. Amended in character and life; as, a reformed gambler or
3. (Mil.) Retained in service on half or full pay after the
disbandment of the company or troop; -- said of an
Reformer Re*form"er (r?*f?rm"?r), n.
1. One who effects a reformation or amendment; one who labors
for, or urges, reform; as, a reformer of manners, or of
2. (Eccl.Hist.) One of those who commenced the reformation of
religion in the sixteenth century, as Luther, Melanchthon,
Zwingli, and Calvin.
Reformly Re*form"ly, adv.
In the manner of a reform; for the purpose of reform. [Obs.]
Unreformation Un*ref`or*ma"tion, n.
Want of reformation; state of being unreformed. [Obs.] --Bp.
Whereform Where*form", adv. [Where + from.]
From which; from which or what place. --Tennyson.
Meaning of Reform from wikipedia
". Catalytic reforming Education reform Electoral reform
Land reform Microeconomic reform Monetary reform Progressivism Reform
is a political doctrine advocating
of an existing system
or institution instead
of its abolition
and replacement. Within
- Reform Judaism
as Liberal Judaism
Judaism) is a major Jewish denomination
the evolving nature
of the faith,...
UK is a populist political party
in the United
Kingdom. It was founded
as The Brexit Party
with a focus
of the People
Act 1832 (also known
as the 1832 Reform
Act, Great Reform
Act or First Reform
Act) was an Act of Parliament
of the United Kingdom
Protestantism, or the Reformed
faith) is a major branch
- A reform movement
is a type of social movement
that aims to bring
or also a political system closer
to the community's ideal. A reform
- Immigration reform
to the current immigration policy
of a country. In its strict
definition, reform means
into an improved
- The Reform Party
of the United States
(RPUSA), generally known
as the Reform Party
USA or the Reform
Party, is a political party
in the United...
- long, an overestimate
of a little under
one day per century. The Gregorian reform shortened
(calendar) year by 0.0075 days to stop the drift