listen to the pronunciation of revival
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
{i} canlanma

Eski Prusya dilinin canlanması seksenlerin başında başladı. - The Old Prussian language revival began in the early 80's.

Senin insanların dilinin canlanması ile ilgileniyor mu? - Are your people interested in the revival of your language?

yeniden canlanma
eski bir oyunu yeniden oynama
{i} dinin yeniden canlanması
{i} Hrist
taze hayat bulma
{i} diriltme
{i} (eski bir oyunu) yeniden oynama/sahneye koyma
dini inançları kuvvetlendirici toplantılar serisi
{i} yeniden gösterme
{i} yeniden canlandırma
revivalism inançları canlandırmak üzere yapılan heyecanlı dinsel toplantı
{i} ayılma
{i} ayıltma
(Tıp) Canlandırma, cnalanma
{i} yeniden yayınlama
{i} uyanma, uyanış
revival form
(Dilbilim) eskil biçim
revival of business
(Ticaret) işlerin yeniden canlanması
revival of memories
hatıraların canlanması
rebirth, revival
yeniden doğuş, canlanma
domestic revival
iç canlanma
gothic revival
(Edebiyat) gotik uyanış
gothic revival
gotiğin uyanışı
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
Renewed performance of, or interest in, something, as the drama and literature
Renewed prevalence of something, as a practice or a fashion
Restoration of force, validity, or effect; renewal; as, the revival of a debt barred by limitation; the revival of a revoked will, etc
Reanimation from a state of langour or depression; -- applied to the health, spirits, and the like
Renewed pursuit, or cultivation, or flourishing state of something, as of commerce, arts, agriculture
The act of reviving, or the state of being revived
Renewed interest in religion, after indifference and decline; a period of religious awakening; special religious interest
Renewed attention to something, as to letters or literature
Revivification, as of a metal. See Revivification, 2
{n} a return to life, a restoration
(See: reinstatement )
Revivification, as of a metal
When there is a revival of something, it becomes active or popular again. This return to realism has produced a revival of interest in a number of artists
bringing again into activity and prominence; "the revival of trade"; "a revival of a neglected play by Moliere"; "the Gothic revival in architecture" an evangelistic meeting intended to reawaken interest in religion
The remounting of a play production after its initial closing, usually by the same theatre company and/or employing many or most of the same artists The term is not normally used to describe fresh restagings, by other artists, of older plays
A revival is a new production of a play, an opera, or a ballet. John Clement's revival of Chekhov's `The Seagull'
an evangelistic meeting intended to reawaken interest in religion
Reanimation from a state of langour or depression; applied to the health, spirits, and the like
See Revivification, 2
A revival meeting is a public religious event that is intended to make people more interested in Christianity. He toured South Africa organizing revival meetings. Gaelic revival Gothic Revival Greek Revival
{i} resuscitation, act of bringing back to life; renewal, restoration; reactivation; series of meetings intended to increase religious belief and interest (Christianity)
Renewed performance of or interest in, something, as the drama and literature
= See Reinstatement
(see Colonial Revival)
revival meeting
a public religious meeting with music, famous speakers etc, which is intended to make people interested in Christianity
national revival
A period of romantic nationalism in some European nations
Attributive form of national revival, noun
Creedence Clearwater Revival
{i} American rock and roll band from the 1960s and 1970s
Gaelic revival
Resurgence of interest in Irish language, literature, history, and folklore inspired by the growing Irish nationalism of the early 19th century. With the 17th-century English conquest and settlement of Ireland, Irish almost disappeared as a literary language. By the mid-19th century, translations of heroic tales from ancient Irish manuscripts led to the popularity, among the educated classes, of poets who wrote in patterns echoing ancient bardic verse. The revival laid the scholarly and nationalistic groundwork for the Irish Literary Renaissance. See also bard
Gothic revival
An architectural style imitating elements of Gothic design, popular in Europe and North America from the late 18th to the beginning of the 20th century, especially in church and collegiate buildings. Architectural movement ( 1730- 1930) most commonly associated with Romanticism. The first nostalgic imitation of Gothic architecture appeared in the 18th century, when scores of houses with castle-style battlements were built in England, but only toward the mid-19th century did a true Gothic Revival develop. The mere imitation of Gothic forms and details then became its least important aspect, as architects focused on creating original works based on underlying Gothic principles. French architects, particularly E.-E. Viollet-le-Duc, were the first to think about applying the Gothic skeleton structure to a modern age. Though the movement began losing force toward the end of the century, Gothic-style churches and collegiate buildings continued to be constructed in Britain and the U.S. well into the 20th century
Greek Revival
An architectural style imitating elements of ancient Greek temple design, popular in the United States and Europe in the first half of the 19th century. Architectural style based on 5th-century-BC Greek temples that spread throughout Europe and the U.S. in the early 19th century. The revival was symptomatic of the public's preoccupation with Greek culture at the time. Architects often tacked majestic facades with Grecian columns onto existing buildings; banks and institutions became imitation Doric temples; and homes in the Greek Revival style often had large porticoes made up of heavy pilasters and reinterpreted pediments. The British Museum (1847), utilizing the Greek Ionic order on a massive scale, is the most powerful English example of the style. In the U.S., where the style was adopted on a large scale, many strange distortions found acceptance. See also Neoclassical architecture
plural of revival