They must have experienced a recrudescence of panic at thought of the dynamite they believed hidden.
Here we have a recrudescence of the idea that great penalties are deterrent.
Of late, of course, I have thought of little else but what this recrudescence of my youth means to you and to myself.
But scarcely had I dropped into slumber when I was aroused by the recrudescence of my hives.
Martin had enjoyed the fight, with a recrudescence of the old fighting thrills.
On the 14th November there was a recrudescence of severe fighting.
This hope, however, was not realized, and during the winter of 1897 and 1898 there was a recrudescence of the disease.
This recrudescence of the tone of the old life—the oldest life of all—was horrible.
The hesitating British are disconcerted by the recrudescence of fluidity on the front.
Still, the moral effect of the recrudescence of the war was lamentable.
1707, "a becoming raw again, a breaking out afresh," from stem of Latin recrudescere "re-open" (of wounds), literally "become raw again," from re- "again" (see re-) + crudescere, from crudus "raw" (see crude (adj.)) + inchoative suffix -escere. Meaning "revival" is from 1906. Related: Recrudescency (1650s); recrudescent (1726).
recrudescence re·cru·des·cence (rē'krōō-děs'əns)
A recurrence of a pathological process or its symptoms after a period of improvement or quiesence.