verb (used with object), re·vived, re·viv·ing.
verb (used without object), re·vived, re·viv·ing.
- revival of learning,
Origin of revive
Examples from the Web for revive
Scholar-activists Larry Lessig and Zephyr Teachout have recently been working to revive it.Undo Citizens United? We’d Only Scratch the Surface|Jedediah Purdy|November 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Mamoon and his second wife, Liana, hope it will revive his reputation, and “prompt the reissuing of his books in forty languages.”
A great chef who has fought to revive the old spirit says he fears history may repeat itself.In War-Torn Ukraine, Savva Libkin's Delicious Recipes for Survival|Anna Nemtsova|August 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
My friends, hurting from a night of rum-infused revelry, opt for Revive.The I.V. Doc Comes to Your House, Fights Hangovers, and Wins|Abby Haglage|July 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This year, the groups have continued to fight against attempts to revive the credit.Koch Brothers Unveil New Strategy at Big Donor Retreat|Peter Stone|June 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
How fondly do they revive old memories, though many of them perhaps were associated with pain and sorrow!A Pirate of Parts|Richard Neville
How has He sometimes undertaken to revive His Church's fidelity?Sketches of the Covenanters|J. C. McFeeters
Lastly, and more important than all, the duke made no attempt to revive the demand for the gabelle—salt was left free and untaxed.Charles the Bold|Ruth Putnam
Gillonne alone, who was trying to revive Henriette, rose on one knee, and looked in a startled way at the King.Marguerite de Valois|Alexandre Dumas
They were always glad to see him and revive old memories of the Norwich days.The Life of George Borrow|Herbert Jenkins
Word Origin for revive
early 15c., "return to consciousness; restore to health," from Middle French revivre (10c.), from Latin revivere "to live again," from re- "again" (see re-) + vivere "to live" (see vital). Meaning "bring back to notice or fashion" is from mid-15c. Related: Revived; reviving.