American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. An act of restoring: damage too great for restoration.
- n. An instance of restoring or of being restored: Restoration of the sculpture was expensive.
- n. The state of being restored.
- n. Something, such as a renovated building, that has been restored.
- n. The return of a constitutional monarchy to Great Britain in 1660 under Charles II.
- n. The period between the crowning of Charles II and the Revolution of 1688.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of restoring. The replacing in a former state or position; return: as, the restoration of a man to his office; the restoration of a child to its parents. Compare phrase below.
- n. Renewal; revival; reëstablishment: as, the restoration of friendship between enemies; the restoration of peace after war; the restoration of a declining commerce.
- n. In architecture and art, the repair of injuries suffered. In restoration, even when most carefully done, the new work cannot reproduce the old exactly; however, when a monument must be restored for its preservation, correct practice demands that every fragment possible of the old be retained in the new work, so as to preserve as far as may be the artistic quality of the old, and that the original design be followed with the utmost care.
- n. A plan or design of an ancient building, etc., showing it in its original state: as, the restoration of a picture; the restoration of a cathedral.
- n. The state of being restored; recovery; renewal of health and soundness; recovery from a lapse or any bad state: as, restoration from sickness.
- n. In theology:
- n. The recovery of a sinner to the divine favor.
- n. The doctrine of the final recovery of all men from sin and alienation from God to a state of blessedness; universal salvation: a form of Universalism.
- n. That which is restored.
- n. In milit. service, repayment for private losses incurred by persons in service, such as horses killed or arms destroyed.
- n. In paleontology, the putting together in their proper places of the bones or other remains of an extinct animal; also, the more or less ideal representation of the external form and aspect of such an animal, as inferred from its known remains. See cuts under Dinotherium, Iguanodon, and Labyrinthodon.
- n. In musical notation, the act, process, or result of canceling a chromatic sign, whether ♯ b, or ♯ and thus bringing a degree of the staff or a note on it back to its original signification.
- n. In Jewish hist., the return of the Jews to Palestine about 537 b. c.; also, their future return to and possession of the Holy Land as expected by many of the Jewish race, and by others.
- n. In French history, the return of the Bourbons to power in 1814 and—after the episode of the “Hundred Days”—in 1815.
- n. Synonyms and Renovation, redintegration, reinstatement, return, restitution. See restore.
- n. the process of bringing an object back to its original state; the process of restoring something
- n. the return of a former monarchy or monarch to power, usually after having been forced to step down
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. The act of restoring or bringing back to a former place, station, or condition; the fact of being restored; renewal; reëstablishment.
- n. The state of being restored; recovery of health, strength, etc..
- n. That which is restored or renewed.
- n. getting something back again
- n. the state of being restored to its former good condition
- n. the re-establishment of the British monarchy in 1660
- n. the act of restoring something or someone to a satisfactory state
- n. a model that represents the landscape of a former geological age or that represents and extinct animal etc.
- n. the reign of Charles II in England; 1660-1685
- n. some artifact that has been restored or reconstructed
“He has also set as a goal what he calls the restoration of God to a central place in American government and culture.”
“A group campaigning for what it describes as the restoration of law and order in South Africa placed its hopes on Monday in the rightwing Boeremag organisation that claimed responsibility for the recent spate of bomb attacks in Gauteng and KwaZulu-Natal.”
“Ah, ah!" said he, in evident terror, "that is what you call a restoration!”
“I'm afraid a disturbing recent trend in French 'restoration' techniques has reared its ugly head once again.”
“The latest Roubini estimate for solvency restoration is $3.6 trillion.”
“Now that the restoration is complete and the film will begin circulating, Ms. Schulberg (who collaborated with the filmmaker and sound designer Josh Waletzky on the project) has come to terms with the suppression of her father's work — whether it was by Hollywood or the gov ernment, which was advancing the Marshall Plan.”
“A stream of mailed flyers, emails and more pertaining to hearing loss and restoration is very commonplace and yes, I sometimes, and inwardly sometimes reluctantly read about the latest in hearing technological miracles which supposedly grace our lives today.”
“Real transparency will be of paramount importance if true restoration is to be effected.”
“He referred to the restoration of power to the plant's six reactors and of full functionality of the cooling systems at reactor units five and six, which he said "are no longer of immediate concern.”
““(Bertram Chapman Mayo, the founder of Beachwood) had a vision that he wanted middle-class families to enjoy a kind of luxury that he had enjoyed as a kid,” said Erik Weber, 28, a lifelong resident who recently started up the Beachwood Historical Alliance to spread knowledge about the history of the borough and enhance interest in restoration of historical buildings.”
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