from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of invigorate.
- adj. Giving strength, energy and vitality.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. imparting strength and vitality
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Mr. Metcalfe found the title invigorating and was soon in negotiation with the brewery for a change of name at the Brakehurst Arms. It is true that Boggett still speaks of it as “the Brakehurst,” but the new name is plainly lettered for all to read: The Metcalfe Arms. And so Mr. Hargood-Hood passed out of the history of Much Malcock.
Cons: The smell of the product is invigorating, which is the last thing you want when you're trying to sleep.
While some predicted another syndicated talk show, WLS-Channel 7 President Emily Barr told Vocalo. org columnist Robert Feder that the station has more "invigorating" plans in store.
If you're going to talk about "invigorating" voters, this must be kept in mind as well.
FARZAD: I'm not so optimistic on this because the point of -- inflection point is when the banks feel the kind of invigorating part of the opportunity of loaning money and making a killing on the upside, out ways downside of making more stupid loans.
Washington, B.C., where he spent an "invigorating" week sit-skiing.
It does, however, contain echoes of the early days of radiation, when things like radium were used as "invigorating" tonics, and that didn't work out well.
The computer in his shower controls the temperature and pressure settings--"invigorating," "relaxing" and so on.
That was a kind of invigorating thing to a lot of people at SRC.
Grouping its beers into novice-friendly categories like "invigorating,"
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