This is a girl who loved to vacuum to calm her nerves and relax.
That's almost twice as many years as you've been alive, so relax.
This beautiful Paris hotel provides a quiet outdoor escape for smoke lovers to relax.
As for whether his being Jewish should be a particular source of shame, Kantor can relax.
As the Justices see it, what happened to Verrilli this week is a preview of what might occur if they relax their rules.
The membranes which produce the voice are not yet strong, and they relax, producing flattening.
But he could not relax his attention from the matter that he himself had in hand.
In fact, having brought matters to the present status, Mrs. Pennington allowed herself to relax.
The pressure of the great paw upon my back seemed to relax a trifle.
Margaret had ceased to struggle, but Mrs. Day did not dare to relax her grasp.
late 14c., "to make (something) less compact or dense," from Old French relaschier "set free; soften; reduce" (14c.), from Latin relaxare "relax, loosen, open, stretch out, widen again; make loose," from re- "back" (see re-) + laxare "loosen," from laxus "loose" (see lax). Of persons, "to become less formal," from 1837. Meaning "decrease tension" is from early 15c.; intransitive sense of "to become less tense" is recorded from 1935. Related: Relaxed; relaxing.
relax re·lax (rĭ-lāks')
v. re·laxed, re·lax·ing, re·lax·es
To make or become lax or loose.
To relieve or become relieved from tension or strain.