Related formsnon·re·viv·al, nounpre·re·viv·al, noun, adjective
Examples from the Web for revival
Lisa Kudrow - The Comeback How—HOW—is Lisa Kudrow not a nominee for the revival of The Comeback?15 Enraging Golden Globe TV Snubs and Surprises: Amy Poehler, 'Mad Men' & More|Kevin Fallon|December 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Most impressively, there has been a revival of job growth in these areas.
The revival of industry makes such engineering talent critical to regional success.
This coming week, a revival of the play goes into previews, with Bradley Cooper in the starring role.
Like the original version in 1981, the 2010 revival aired as a special on HBO.
While this Indian revival was in progress the writer had occasion to visit Vancouver.A History of Oregon, 1792-1849|William Henry Gray
The long journey, so far from fatiguing the invalid, proved a source of revival.The Bastonnais|John Lesperance
Accompanying this revival, or resulting from it, were many important reforms.A History of English Prose Fiction|Bayard Tuckerman
His authority passed away, like that of Aristotle, on the revival of science in Europe.Beacon Lights of History, Volume III|John Lord
The revival of learning is sure to be followed by the revival of religion.The Constitutional Development of Japan 1863-1881|Toyokichi Iyenaga
British Dictionary definitions for revival
Culture definitions for revival
In Christianity, an energetic meeting intended to “revive” religious faith. Common among fundamentalists, these meetings are characterized by impassioned preaching and singing.