verb (used with object), re·ju·ve·nat·ed, re·ju·ve·nat·ing.
- to renew the activity, erosive power, etc., of (a stream) by uplift or by removal of a barrier in the stream bed.
- to impress again the characters of youthful topography on (a region) by the action of rejuvenated streams.
verb (used without object), re·ju·ve·nat·ed, re·ju·ve·nat·ing.
Examples from the Web for rejuvenation
Will the impacts described above be the peak of the climate crisis, to be followed by a period of recovery and rejuvenation?
Only hope for his daughter and the rest of Generation Hot can deliver us from crisis and into recovery and rejuvenation.
Kate and William's rejuvenation of the British monarchy depends on making us think they are just like us.
He is just too cool for school in a country desperate for the infectiousness of rejuvenation.
So who decided to levy an excise tax on the cushy world of rejuvenation and self-improvement?
All the remarkably deep canyons of the Sierras have been carved out since the rejuvenation.Geology|William J. Miller
Abolish rejuvenation, it's a blot against Man's immortal soul.Martyr|Alan Edward Nourse
He talked a 'Rejuvenation Committee' into existence, headed it, and started the ball rocketing.Squash Tennis|Richard C. Squires
Anninka was not of those in whom the consciousness of ulcers produces the impulse to rejuvenation.A Family of Noblemen|Mikhal Saltykov
The Renaissance, the rejuvenation of art, seems to have slowly developed until at length it culminated in Giorgione.Venice|Dorothy Menpes
British Dictionary definitions for rejuvenation
- to cause (a river) to begin eroding more vigorously to a new lower base level, usually because of uplift of the land
- to cause (a land surface) to develop youthful features
Word Origin for rejuvenate
Word Origin and History for rejuvenation (1 of 2)
1834, noun of action from rejuvenate.