from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of revive.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. given fresh life or vigor or spirit
- adj. restored to consciousness or life or vigor
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Descartes tackles the problem of skepticism which had been revived from the ancients such as Sextus Empiricus by authors such as Al-Ghazali  and Michel de Montaigne.
Thus were my hopes again revived that I should finally meet with an opportunity to quit the desolate island.
When cap was revived from the ice, the current president of the united states gave cap his round shield.
John McCain revived the Bittergate comments and Obama didn't complain.
Italian Renaissance poet Petrarch; by the eighteenth century, the form was again revived and revised, this time serving as
Halston, the '70s-tastic label revived last year by Jimmy Choo designer Tamara Mellon and movie mogul Harvey Weinstein, has announced that it will show at the Museum of Modern Art during fashion week, even though designer Marco Zanini departed from the label recently.
Jamal Lewis fumbled after Roethlisberger pinned the Ravens back at their 1 with a quick kick - a play the Steelers have revived from the 1920s - but Roethlisberger later was intercepted for only the second time this season, by Adalius Thomas.
And whatever you call the revived agency, whether its middle name is Finance, Trust or even Mortgage, it is needed to rescue those Americans steered into subprime, adjustable-rate mortgages, often laced with hidden fees they never knew about.
Working with McKeever, Coughlin revived her career.
The word revived suits well with clod; but what is a revived clog?
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