invigoration invigoration


  1. (n) quality of being active or spirited or alive and vigorous
  2. (n) the activity of giving vitality and vigour to something


  1. And everywhere the 2,000-m mountains and the apple and peach and apricot orchards give a bell-like invigoration to the air.
  2. Ironically, it was the threat itself that produced an awakening and invigoration of national life as perhaps nothing else could have.
  3. The Queen, who is the staunchest, most vigilant protector of the monarchy, is nonetheless well pleased by Diana's invigoration of the crown.



  1. "I felt for a number of reasons, we needed new direction, invigoration, to play with more enthusiasm and play more like a champion," McLane said.
    on Aug 27, 2007 By: Drayton McLane Source: Forbes

  2. Mr Salmond said: "I have long advocated the re-invigoration of the JMC and I was delighted to welcome Paul Murphy to Edinburgh today to discuss the detailed arrangements around getting the vital JMC process up and running again by this summer. I...
    on Apr 16, 2008 By: Alex Salmond Source: Scotsman

  3. "Toby has said this new music has a smile on it, and maybe that's just a reflection of where I'm at right now," Adkins said. "I have this new sense of invigoration, and making this record was a lot of fun."
    on Apr 27, 2010 By: Trace Adkins Source:

Word of the Day
untenable untenable
/ən ˈtɛ nə bəl /