from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Becoming young or youthful.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Becoming juvenile or young.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Growing or becoming young.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Becoming young; growing young in appearance.
Organizers had crowed happily as they gazed upon the sea of young faces, but could offer the juvenescent crowd only well-intentioned but sad displays of paleofeminism.
Judge Stockdale must interpret the laws regarding the charges against Mr. Gall, he must find Mr. Gall a harmless brute, not a criminal, criminals go to jail, harmless juvenescent behavior is punished by community service.
Jails are to house violent criminals, those that might harm our citizens, not juvenescent behavior.
The _Thuja occidentalis_  in the juvenescent and adult form, offers an example where morphological and chemical differences go hand in hand.
She liked young people, too, and contrived to let them know it, to the end that her dances, while formal, were gay rather than "stodgy," juvenescent rather than patriarchal.
And the young priest was deeply touched, for this was love, absolute love in its sudden omnipotence, true love, eternal and juvenescent, in which ambition and calculation played no part.
"Flora;" by which juvenescent name his aged Indian handmaid was known, usually announced her presence with an imitation of a curlew's cry: it could not be her.
This operation is performed in the spring, and is annually repeated until the vine is five years old, the plants thus being in a state of continual progression, a system which accounts for the juvenescent aspect of the
To tell you the truth I’m not interested in listening to the psychodynamics of local juvenescent talking heads.
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