But other than a one-time stimulus package, what is Mr. Obama planning to do to resuscitate the American economy?
The string of flat-lined attempts to resuscitate the genre that preceded The Maya Rudolph Show certainly speaks to that.
Efforts to resuscitate her failed and she was pronounced dead at nearby Albert Einstein Medical Center.
The BUD/S instructor in charge motioned to the Navy safety divers to pull him out and resuscitate him.
Firefox no longer has its moral high-horse, and that leaves its fragile state without anyone to resuscitate it if flatlines.
It is the aim of this book to resuscitate interest in the poetess, and in the literary circle over which she reigned supreme.
Even Rachel's return could not resuscitate it for more than one or two.
He bit his nether lip instead and regarded Duff in a peculiar way, as the latter continued his efforts to resuscitate the boy.
It would be foolish, nay, impossible, to try to resuscitate an old form of art.
Now after all, by what right do you presume to resuscitate a man?
early 15c., "revive, restore," from Latin resuscitatus, past participle of resuscitare "rouse again, revive," from re- "again" (see re-) + suscitare "to raise, revive," from sub "(up from) under" (see sub-) + citare "to summon" (see cite). Intransitive use from 1650s. Related: Resuscitated; resuscitating. Earlier was resuscen "restore (someone) to life, resurrect" (c.1400).
resuscitate re·sus·ci·tate (rĭ-sŭs'ĭ-tāt')
v. re·sus·ci·tat·ed, re·sus·ci·tat·ing, re·sus·ci·tates
To restore consciousness, vigor, or life to.