- Simple past tense and past participle of reform
- Corrected; amended; restored to purity or excellence; said, specifically, of the whole body of Protestant churches originating in the Reformation, or, in a more restricted sense, of those who separated from Martin Luther on the doctrine of consubstantiation, etc., and carried the Reformation, as they claimed, to a higher point.
- 18, Thomas Babington Macaulay, chapter 16, in The History of England from the Accession of James the Second, volume (
please specify ), London: Longman, Brown, Green, and Longmans, OCLC 1069526323 ↗:
- |The town was one of the strongholds of the Reformed faith.||tr=|brackets=|subst=|lit=|nocat=1|footer=}}|}}
- Amended in character and life.
- a reformed gambler or drunkard
- (UK, military, of an officer) Retained in service on half or full pay after the disbandment of the company or troop.
reformed (not comparable)
- Of the whole body of Protestant churches originating in the Reformation.
- (self-identifier) Of the Protestant movement typically associated with John Calvin, as separated from the Lutheran Church to pursue more extensive reformation.
- Of a restorational sect of Catholicism which does not commune with the Vatican, and incorporates evangelical Protestant ideologies.