- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of invigorate.
“Afghans say withdrawal timeline 'invigorates' Taliban”
“Afghans say withdrawal timeline "invigorates" Taliban”
“Withdrawal timeline 'invigorates' Taliban, Afghan officials say”
“It kind of invigorates the show because we've had a character who's been on top for four seasons.”
“A blast of cold air sweeps past your face through the destroyed windshield, it invigorates; you gather strength and shove heavily against the door.”
“Yes, the sacrilegious rhetoric invigorates faltering political campaigns by drawing the attention of media, but the destruction of relationships and families that love unconditionally is a terrible price to pay for swollen egos.”
“It fills your lungs with a purity and freshness that invigorates and motivates a love for living.”
“… Today, the hula hoop is at the center of a national fitness trend that improves flexibility and coordination, relieves stress, allows for creative expression through dance and even invigorates sexuality, said Omahan Chelsea Taxman, 21, who recently started a local hula hoop troop.”
“In "The Gilgul of Park Avenue," Protestant Charles Luger literally becomes Jewish in a Manhattan taxi cab, a metamorphosis that distresses his wife and psychologist, yet invigorates Luger.”
“His long-time live band, the Pariah Dogs, have a fluency that invigorates songs such as the pedal steel-driven New York City's Killing Me and stands in stark contrast to LaMontagne's excruciating awkwardness.”
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