Definition of Rearouse
1. arouse [v -AROUSED, -AROUSING, -AROUSES] - See also: arouse
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Rearouse
Literary usage of Rearouse
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Fundamentals of Psychology by Walter Bowers Pillsbury (1916)
"... and may be regarded as having a tendency, whenever any one is aroused in any way, to rearouse each of the others with which it has been connected. ..."
2. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1883)
"... suggests that this is not a typical gradient of association but rather some decay in the ability of the RS to rearouse the memory of the training cues. ..."
3. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1918)
"... to meet him at the points of least resistance and rearouse a flagging interest and utilize his very tendencies for counteracting his self-centring. ..."
4. Hints Toward Reforms: In Lectures, Addresses, and Other Writings by Horace Greeley (1853)
"We must rearouse and redirect that enthusiasm which for centuries precipitated myriads after myriads of Christendom's best and bravest to perish by sword or ..."
5. The Psychology of Nationality and Internationalism by Walter Bowers Pillsbury (1919)
"Dante had attempted to rearouse it and had left an abiding of the possibilities and an eloquent ..."
6. The Psychology of Nationality and Internationalism by Walter Bowers Pillsbury (1919)
"Dante had attempted to rearouse it and had left an abiding reminder of the possibilities and an eloquent ..."
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