revive


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re·vive

 (rĭ-vīv′)
v. re·vived, re·viv·ing, re·vives
v.tr.
1. To bring back to life or consciousness; resuscitate: revived the passenger who fainted.
2. To give new health, strength, or spirit to: was revived by the long shower; a speech that revived morale.
3.
a. To restore to use, currency, activity, or notice: revived a fad from the 1980s.
b. To present (an old play, for example) again.
4. To renew in the mind; recall: an experience that revived a bad memory.
v.intr.
1. To return to life or consciousness: The patient revived after the anesthetic wore off.
2. To regain health, vigor, or good spirits: We only revived after the heat wave broke.
3. To return to use, currency, activity, or notice: His interest in sculpture revived late in life.

[Middle English reviven, from Old French revivre, from Latin revīvere, to live again : re-, re- + vīvere, to live; see gwei- in Indo-European roots.]

re·viv′a·ble adj.
re·viv′er n.

revive

(rɪˈvaɪv)
vb
1. to bring or be brought back to life, consciousness, or strength; resuscitate or be resuscitated: revived by a drop of whisky.
2. to give or assume new vitality; flourish again or cause to flourish again
3. to make or become operative or active again: the youth movement was revived.
4. to bring or come into use or currency again: to revive a language.
5. (tr) to take up again: he revived his old hobby.
6. to bring or come back to mind
7. (Theatre) (tr) theatre to mount a new production of (an old play)
[C15: from Old French revivre to live again, from Latin revīvere, from re- + vīvere to live; see vivid]
reˈvivable adj
reˌvivaˈbility n
reˈvivably adv
reˈviver n
reˈviving adj
reˈvivingly adv

re•vive

(rɪˈvaɪv)

v. -vived, -viv•ing. v.t.
1. to activate, set in motion, or take up again; renew.
2. to restore to life or consciousness.
3. to put on or show (an old play or motion picture) again.
4. to make operative or valid again.
5. to bring back into notice, use, or currency: to revive an old word.
6. to renew in the mind; recall.
7. to reanimate or cheer.
v.i.
8. to return to life, consciousness, vigor, or strength.
9. to be quickened, restored, or renewed.
10. to become operative or valid again.
[1375–1425; < Latin revīvere to live again =re- re- + vīvere to live]
re•viv′a•ble, adj.
re•viv′er, n.

revive


Past participle: revived
Gerund: reviving

Imperative
revive
revive
Present
I revive
you revive
he/she/it revives
we revive
you revive
they revive
Preterite
I revived
you revived
he/she/it revived
we revived
you revived
they revived
Present Continuous
I am reviving
you are reviving
he/she/it is reviving
we are reviving
you are reviving
they are reviving
Present Perfect
I have revived
you have revived
he/she/it has revived
we have revived
you have revived
they have revived
Past Continuous
I was reviving
you were reviving
he/she/it was reviving
we were reviving
you were reviving
they were reviving
Past Perfect
I had revived
you had revived
he/she/it had revived
we had revived
you had revived
they had revived
Future
I will revive
you will revive
he/she/it will revive
we will revive
you will revive
they will revive
Future Perfect
I will have revived
you will have revived
he/she/it will have revived
we will have revived
you will have revived
they will have revived
Future Continuous
I will be reviving
you will be reviving
he/she/it will be reviving
we will be reviving
you will be reviving
they will be reviving
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been reviving
you have been reviving
he/she/it has been reviving
we have been reviving
you have been reviving
they have been reviving
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been reviving
you will have been reviving
he/she/it will have been reviving
we will have been reviving
you will have been reviving
they will have been reviving
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been reviving
you had been reviving
he/she/it had been reviving
we had been reviving
you had been reviving
they had been reviving
Conditional
I would revive
you would revive
he/she/it would revive
we would revive
you would revive
they would revive
Past Conditional
I would have revived
you would have revived
he/she/it would have revived
we would have revived
you would have revived
they would have revived
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.revive - cause to regain consciousness; "The doctors revived the comatose man"
bring to, bring back, bring round, bring around - return to consciousness; "These pictures bring back sad memories"
resuscitate, come to, revive - return to consciousness; "The patient came to quickly"; "She revived after the doctor gave her an injection"
reboot, boot, bring up - cause to load (an operating system) and start the initial processes; "boot your computer"
resurrect, upraise, raise - cause to become alive again; "raise from the dead"; "Slavery is already dead, and cannot be resurrected"; "Upraising ghosts"
2.revive - give new life or energy torevive - give new life or energy to; "A hot soup will revive me"; "This will renovate my spirits"; "This treatment repaired my health"
energize, perk up, energise, stimulate, arouse, brace - cause to be alert and energetic; "Coffee and tea stimulate me"; "This herbal infusion doesn't stimulate"
resuscitate, come to, revive - return to consciousness; "The patient came to quickly"; "She revived after the doctor gave her an injection"
3.revive - be brought back to life, consciousness, or strength; "Interest in ESP revived"
flourish, thrive, expand, boom - grow vigorously; "The deer population in this town is thriving"; "business is booming"
4.revive - restore from a depressed, inactive, or unused state; "He revived this style of opera"; "He resurrected the tango in this remote part of Argentina"
restore, regenerate, rejuvenate - return to life; get or give new life or energy; "The week at the spa restored me"
republish - revive (a cancelled will or a libel)
5.revive - return to consciousness; "The patient came to quickly"; "She revived after the doctor gave her an injection"
reanimate, recreate, revivify, vivify, revive, renovate, animate, quicken, repair - give new life or energy to; "A hot soup will revive me"; "This will renovate my spirits"; "This treatment repaired my health"
resuscitate, revive - cause to regain consciousness; "The doctors revived the comatose man"
change state, turn - undergo a transformation or a change of position or action; "We turned from Socialism to Capitalism"; "The people turned against the President when he stole the election"

revive

verb
1. revitalize, restore, rally, renew, renovate, rekindle, kick-start (informal), breathe new life into, invigorate, reanimate an attempt to revive the economy
2. bring round, awaken, animate, rouse, resuscitate, bring back to life They tried in vain to revive him.
3. come round, recover, quicken, spring up again After three days in a coma, he revived.
4. refresh, restore, comfort, cheer, renew, resurrect, rejuvenate, revitalize, reinvigorate, revivify Superb food and drink revived our little band.
refresh exhaust, weary, tire out, enervate

revive

verb
1. To cause to come back to life or consciousness:
2. To rouse from a state of inactivity or quiescence:
3. To bring back into existence or use:
4. To renew an image or thought in the mind:
Translations
يُعيد إسْتِعْماليُنَشِّطُيُنْعِش، يُحْيي
oživitvzkřísitobnovit
genoplivelive op igenblomstre op igen
elvyttää
oživjeti
felújít
endurvekjalífga viî; endurvekja
復活する
소생시키다
atgimimas
atdzīvinātatdzīvotiesatjaunot
vrniti k zavesti
återuppliva
ฟื้นฟู
ayıl makcanlan makcanlanmakyeniden beğeni kazan mak
làm sống lại

revive

[rɪˈvaɪv]
A. VT
1. [+ person] (to life, spirits) → reanimar
this will revive youesto te reanimará
2. [+ fire] → avivar; [+ old customs] → restablecer, recuperar; [+ hopes, suspicions] → despertar; [+ accusation] → volver a, volver a hacer
to revive sb's courageinfundir nuevos ánimos a algn
3. (Theat) [+ play] → reponer
B. VI
1. [person] (from faint) → reanimarse, volver en sí; (from tiredness, shock etc) → reponerse, recuperarse; (from apparent death) → revivir
2. [hope, emotions] → renacer; [business, trade] → reactivarse
interest in Gongora has revivedha renacido el interés por Góngora
the pound has revivedla libra se ha recuperado
his courage revivedrecobró su fortaleza de ánimo

revive

[rɪˈvaɪv]
vt
[+ person] (from unconsciousness, coma)ranimer
The nurses tried to revive him → Les infirmières ont essayé de le ranimer.
[+ economy, trade, career, trend, interest, fashion] → relancer; [+ fears, anger, memories] → raviver; [+ doubts] → réveiller; [+ custom] → rétablir; [+ hope, courage] → raviver
[+ play, opera, ballet] → reprendre
vi
[hope] → renaître; [activity, economy, trade] → reprendre; [interest] → être relancé(e)

revive

vt person (from fainting, from fatigue) → (wieder or neu) beleben, munter machen (inf); (from near death) → wiederbeleben; economywieder beleben, wieder ankurbeln; confidenceneu stärken; memorieswieder lebendig werden lassen; fashion, custom, usage, hatred, speculation, fearswieder aufleben lassen; friendship, old habit, wordwieder aufgreifen, wieder aufnehmen; old play, talks, careerwieder aufnehmen; a glass of brandy will revive youein Glas Weinbrand wird Sie wieder beleben or wieder auf die Beine bringen; to revive interest in somethingneues Interesse an etw (dat)wecken; to revive the fortunes of somebody/somethingjdm/einer Sache wieder auf die Beine helfen
vi (person, from fainting) → wieder zu sich kommen; (from fatigue) → wieder aufleben, wieder munter werden; (hope, feelings)wieder aufleben; (business, trade)wieder aufblühen

revive

[rɪˈvaɪv]
1. vt (person) → rianimare; (from faint) → far riprendere i sensi a (fig) (spirits) → risollevare; (old customs) → far tornare di moda, far rivivere; (hopes, courage) → riaccendere; (suspicions) → risvegliare, ridestare (Theatre) (play) → riprendere
2. vi (person, business, trade, activity) → riprendersi, rianimarsi; (hope, emotions) → riaccendersi, rinascere

revive

(rəˈvaiv) verb
1. to come, or bring, back to consciousness, strength, health etc. They attempted to revive the woman who had fainted; She soon revived; The flowers revived in water; to revive someone's hopes.
2. to come or bring back to use etc. This old custom has recently (been) revived.
reˈvival noun
1. the act of reviving or state of being revived. the revival of the invalid / of our hopes.
2. (a time of) new or increased interest in something. a religious revival.
3. (the act of producing) an old and almost forgotten play, show etc.

revive

يُنَشِّطُ oživit genoplive wiederbeleben αναβιώνω reanimar elvyttää ranimer oživjeti resuscitare 復活する 소생시키다 herleven gjenopplive ożywić ressuscitar оживать återuppliva ฟื้นฟู canlanmak làm sống lại 复兴

revive

v. revivir, resucitar, reanimar, dar vida.

revive

vt reanimar
References in classic literature ?
Put him in the oven, and maybe his will get warm and revive," said Amy hopefully.
They soon began to ascend; but as the motion had a tendency to revive the dormant faculties of her sister, the attention of Cora was too much divided between the tenderest solicitude in her behalf, and in listening to the cries which were still too audible on the plain, to note the direction in which they journeyed.
In the feverish, pulsating life of the young metropolis they often stopped oppressed, giddy, and choking; the roar of the streets and thoroughfares was meaningless to them, except to revive strange memories of the deep, unvarying monotone of the evening wind over their humbler roof on the Sierran hillside.
I have mustered ye all round this capstan; and ye mates, flank me with your lances; and ye harpooneers, stand there with your irons; and ye, stout mariners, ring me in, that I may in some sort revive a noble custom of my fisherman fathers before me.
Accessory, perhaps, to the impulse dictating the thing he was now about to do, were certain prudential motives, whose object might have been to revive the spirits of his crew by a stroke of his subtile skill, in a matter so wondrous as that of the inverted compasses.
I wish I could hear it once more; it would revive me, it would bring back her face and the mountains and the free life, and I would come - if I were dying I would come
For a little while, hope made a show of reviving -- not with any reason to back it, but only because it is its nature to revive when the spring has not been taken out of it by age and familiarity with failure.
She went, however; and when they reached the farm, and she was to be put down, at the end of the broad, neat gravel walk, which led between espalier appletrees to the front door, the sight of every thing which had given her so much pleasure the autumn before, was beginning to revive a little local agitation; and when they parted, Emma observed her to be looking around with a sort of fearful curiosity, which determined her not to allow the visit to exceed the proposed quarter of an hour.
Dashwood remained at Norland several months; not from any disinclination to move when the sight of every well known spot ceased to raise the violent emotion which it produced for a while; for when her spirits began to revive, and her mind became capable of some other exertion than that of heightening its affliction by melancholy remembrances, she was impatient to be gone, and indefatigable in her inquiries for a suitable dwelling in the neighbourhood of Norland; for to remove far from that beloved spot was impossible.
I looked on my cherished wishes, yesterday so blooming and glowing; they lay stark, chill, livid corpses that could never revive.
We deferred our excursion till the afternoon; a golden afternoon of August: every breath from the hills so full of life, that it seemed whoever respired it, though dying, might revive.
Lorry received these confidences, and as he watched the face of his friend now sixty-two years of age, a misgiving arose within him that such dread experiences would revive the old danger.