Yes, the original gene is disabled, but is left in the genome. This can be seen on page 10, figure 3 of the paper linked (taken from the original paper NEAT Paper) where gene 3 is disabled, but not removed from the genome. This gene can be re-enabled by receiving the gene with the identical innovation number from a mating partner with the gene enabled during crossover.
The original paper does not mention a mutation to re-enable genes, but various other publications and implementations after the original paper do. This is desirable for a number of reasons. Re-enable mutate allows for dropout to used in the implementation. It is also possible that certain genomes are disabling genes too quickly and this can help to correct for that.