From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishrearrangere‧ar‧range /ˌriːəˈreɪndʒ/ verb [transitive] 1 ARRANGE A GROUP OF THINGS OR PEOPLEto change the position or order of things She set about rearranging the furniture in the living room.2 ARRANGE A MEETING, EVENT ETCto change the time of a meeting etc My secretary will phone to rearrange the appointment.3 → be rearranging the deckchairs on the Titanic —rearrangement noun [countable, uncountable]→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpusrearrange• We'll have to rearrange all the furniture once they deliver the new sofa.• Te Kanawa is not alone in rearranging her priorities.• This program allows you to create and rearrange images on-screen with the click of a mouse button.• Having obtained this, he set to work to enclose the parish and to rearrange its landscape.• I think you might could rearrange that many people.• He rearranged the brambles, got back on his bike, and pedalled round to the mill yard.• "This room looks different. Have you painted it?" "No, I just rearranged the furniture."• Here you can rearrange the playing order of the slides and remove unwanted ones.• For a large cichlid they must be classed as unaggressive and certainly they do not try to rearrange their surroundings.• Can we rearrange your appointment for next Thursday?• If you rearrange your time, you rearrange your priorities.