The reviver should be applied with a piece of wadding, and wiped one way only, as in glazing.
It was so in this case; the transient dignity of the unhappy man decreased, in exact proportion as the ‘reviver’ wore off.
Cimabue, the reviver of painting, received instruction from the Greeks.
Here reposes the great organist—the reviver of the old Danish romances.
Judging by the fat bottles all down the dinner table of this hotel, that reviver of mankind is cheaper here than water.
It is a striking coincidence, that the same fate was shared by the French reviver; both alike sad examples of disturbed times!
But the truth is that Beddoes was not a 'creeper into worm-holes,' he was not even a 'reviver'; he was a reincarnation.
Thomas Rickman, the reviver and historian of Gothic architecture, practised as an architect in Birmingham.
Tamerlane (Timur the Tartar), reviver of the great Mongol empire, inaugurates his conquests.
He is notable as the restorer of Babu and the reviver of its culture.
revive re·vive (rĭ-vīv')
v. re·vived, re·viv·ing, re·vives
To bring back to life or consciousness; resuscitate.
To regain health, vigor, or good spirits.