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resurrection fern
Resurrection of Christ
RESURRECTION OF JESUS CHRIST, THE
Resurrection of the dead
resurrection plant
RESURRECTION, GOSPEL OF THE
resurrectional
resurrectionist
Resurrectionize
Resurvey
Resurveyed
Resurveying
Resuscitable
Resuscitant
Resuscitated
Resuscitating
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Resuscitative
resuscitative care
resuscitator
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resveratrol
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Resuscitate definitions

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

RESUS'CITATE, v.t. [l. resuscito; re and suscito, to raise.]
1. To revivify; to revive; particularly, to recover from apparent death; as, to resuscitate a drowned person; to resuscitate withered plants.
2. To reproduce, as a mixed body from its ashes.

WordNet (r) 3.0 (2005)

v
1: cause to regain consciousness; "The doctors revived the comatose man" [syn: resuscitate, revive]
2: return to consciousness; "The patient came to quickly"; "She revived after the doctor gave her an injection" [syn: come to, revive, resuscitate]

Merriam Webster's

verb (-tated; -tating) Etymology: Latin resuscitatus, past participle of resuscitare to reawaken, from re- + suscitare to rouse, from sub-, sus- up + citare to put in motion, stir more at sub-, cite Date: 1532 transitive verb to revive from apparent death or from unconsciousness; also revitalize intransitive verb come to, revive resuscitation noun resuscitative adjective

Oxford Reference Dictionary

v.tr. & intr. 1 revive from unconsciousness or apparent death. 2 return or restore to vogue, vigour, or vividness. Derivatives: resuscitation n. resuscitative adj. resuscitator n. Etymology: L resuscitare (as RE-, suscitare raise)

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Resuscitate Re*sus"ci*tate, a. [L. resuscitatus, p. p. of resuscitare; pref. re- re- + suscitare to raise, rouse. See Suscitate.] Restored to life. [R.] --Bp. Gardiner.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Resuscitate Re*sus"ci*tate, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Resuscitated;p. pr. & vb. n. Resuscitating.] To revivify; to revive; especially, to recover or restore from apparent death; as, to resuscitate a drowned person; to resuscitate withered plants.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Resuscitate Re*sus"ci*tate, v. i. To come to life again; to revive. These projects, however often slain, always resuscitate. --J. S. Mill.

Collin's Cobuild Dictionary

(resuscitates, resuscitating, resuscitated) 1. If you resuscitate someone who has stopped breathing, you cause them to start breathing again. A policeman and then a paramedic tried to resuscitate her. VERB: V n resuscitation Despite attempts at resuscitation, Mr Lynch died a week later in hospital. 2. If you resuscitate something, you cause it to become active or successful again. He has submitted a bid to resuscitate the struggling magazine. = revive VERB: V n resuscitation The economy needs vigorous resuscitation.

Soule's Dictionary of English Synonyms

v. a. Revivify, reanimate, renew, revive, quicken, restore to life, recall to life, bring back to life.

Moby Thesaurus

abet, aid, animate, assist, avail, awake, awaken, bail out, be begotten, be born, be incarnated, bear a hand, befriend, benefit, bring back, bring to, call back, come alive, come into being, come into existence, come to, come to life, comfort, do good, doctor, ease, enliven, exhilarate, favor, fillip, galvanize, give a boost, give a hand, give a lift, give help, help, infuse life into, invigorate, jazz up, lend a hand, lend one aid, live again, pick up, pique, proffer aid, protect, provoke, quicken, rally, reactivate, reanimate, recall to life, recharge, reclaim, recruit, redeem, refresh, regenerate, reheat the ashes, reinspire, rejuvenate, rekindle, relieve, relight, remedy, render assistance, renew, renovate, rescue, restore, resurge, resurrect, retrieve, return to life, revitalize, revive, revivify, rewarm, rise again, save, see the light, set up, sharpen, stimulate, stir the embers, succor, take in tow, warm over, warm up, whet



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