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Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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She accepted with a slight recrudescence of primness; but her eyes did not leave him now.
TRISTRAM OF BLENTANTHONY HOPE
Fancy might have regarded the act as the recrudescence of a trick in which her armed progenitors were not unpractised.
The recrudescence of anthropomorphic sentiment also seems to have passed its most acute stage before the close of the eighties.
The year 1916 saw a recrudescence of both free-speech and strike activities.
THE I.W.W.PAUL FREDERICK BRISSENDEN
Its recrudescence was chiefly due to the activity of the Communards.
Freud himself says that war is a recrudescence (and a mastery over us) of a more primitive life than our own.
Some see in war a recrudescence of the instinct of combat, and indeed think of war as mainly such a return to primitive instinct.
Eight of the patients subsequently came under notice with recrudescence of fibroids.
He was in no humor to be amused by the older man's talk, and a recrudescence of personal misery rose about him like an icy tide.
THE TOUCHSTONEEDITH WHARTON
They must have experienced a recrudescence of panic at thought of the dynamite they believed hidden.

WORDS RELATED TO RECRUDESCENCE

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

WORD OF THE DAY

confabulateverb (used without object) | [kuhn-fab-yuh-leyt ]SEE DEFINITION
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