Found 3 items, similar to revive.
English → Indonesian
English → English
v 1: cause to regain consciousness; “The doctors revived the
2: give new life or energy to; “A hot soup will revive me”
“This will renovate my spirits”
; “This treatment repaired
3: be brought back to life, consciousness, or strength;
“Interest in ESP revived”
4: restore from a depressed, inactive, or unused state; “He
revived this style of opera”
; “He resurrected the tango in
this remote part of Argentina”
5: return to consciousness; “The patient came to quickly”
revived after the doctor gave her an injection”
[syn: come to
English → English
, v. t. [Cf. F. reviver. See Revive
, v. i.]
1. To restore, or bring again to life; to reanimate.
Those bodies, by reason of whose mortality we died,
shall be revived. --Bp. Pearson.
2. To raise from coma, languor, depression, or
discouragement; to bring into action after a suspension.
Those gracious words revive my drooping thoughts.
Your coming, friends, revives me. --Milton.
3. Hence, to recover from a state of neglect or disuse; as,
to revive letters or learning.
4. To renew in the mind or memory; to bring to recollection;
to recall attention to; to reawaken. “Revive the libels
born to die.”
The mind has a power in many cases to revive
perceptions which it has once had. --Locke.
5. (Old Chem.) To restore or reduce to its natural or
metallic state; as, to revive a metal after calcination.
, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Revived
; p. pr. & vb.
.] [F. revivere, L. revivere; pref. re- re- +
vivere to live. See Vivid
1. To return to life; to recover life or strength; to live
anew; to become reanimated or reinvigorated. --Shak.
The Lord heard the voice of Elijah; and the soul of
the child came into again, and he revived. --1 Kings
2. Hence, to recover from a state of oblivion, obscurity,
neglect, or depression; as, classical learning revived in
the fifteenth century.
3. (Old Chem.) To recover its natural or metallic state, as a