English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishreassurancere‧as‧sur‧ance /ˌriːəˈʃʊərəns $ -ˈʃʊr-/ ●○○ noun  [countable, uncountable]COMFORT/MAKE somebody FEEL BETTER something that is said or done which makes someone feel calmer and less worried or frightened about a problem Parents are looking for reassurance about their children’s safety.give/offer/provide reassurance They are offering practical help and reassurance.reassurance that We have been given reassurances that the water is safe to drink.
Examples from the Corpus
reassuranceAnd Londoners need explanations and reassurance.Since each of these parties leant on the other for reassurance, relations between them will be soured as a result.It seemed to me that he needed reassurance, needed people other than Margot to believe in him.And with that word of reassurance, Black tips his hat to Blue and continues on his way.The business community is also seeking reassurance that Labor is serious about tackling inflation.Coming from the mayor, the reassurance was convincing.give/offer/provide reassuranceThe gift of energy imparted by the young is stabilized and given reassurance by the quiet optimism of survivors.It helps professionals do their jobs better by providing reassurance and guidance and direction and focus.But reading the reports can provide reassurance that nothing was held back.So instead of providing reassurance, it raises doubts in customers' minds.The shares are the recovery play in the sector, with the guarantee of future spares sales providing reassurance for the faint-hearted.Swiftly Rachel and Nina moved from person to person, releasing seatbelts, offering reassurance and assessing injuries.These results, like those from Copenhagen, should offer reassurance to patients and their families.Watching the children together gave reassurance that childhood is not all one-upmanship and go-for-the-jugular.
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