English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishrenaissancere‧nais‧sance /rɪˈneɪsəns $ ˈrenəˌsɑːns/ noun [singular]  a new interest in something, especially a particular form of art, music etc, that has not been popular for a long periodrenaissance in a renaissance in wood carving over the last few years
Examples from the Corpus
renaissanceSince the 1980's there has been a renaissance of interest in ethnography.American classical music is enjoying a renaissance.That is why I urge a renaissance of local government in the context of a more pluralistic and diverse society.This part of the Fashion District has been vibrant long before we started talking Downtown renaissance.Today the ensemble are well established and perform a wide and varied repertoire ranging from renaissance to contemporary music.As a result, our society has been diverted from the verge of a technological renaissance into a low-paying service economy.The renaissance of politics is perhaps the most important recent development.The final report, Towards an urban renaissance, was published in June 1999 and included over a hundred recommendations106.
RenaissanceRenaissance noun  1 the Renaissance2 Renaissance art/furniture/architecture etc
Examples from the Corpus
RenaissanceThe Hindu Renaissance was also a great literary period.So it was no surprise that the original Renaissance would be tapped for ideas.Newly-weds can take advantage of the Honeymoon package at the Ramada Renaissance Hotel.In writings about the Renaissance, its beginning may be seen to waver from the thirteenth to the fifteenth century.The builder could no longer rely on eye alone; the Renaissance was a time for an order based on detailed knowledge.They include poetry of the Renaissance period known as the Solomonic Enlightenment.The Renaissance then can be seen as an addition to the early modern period.The Renaissance W door sits strangely with the Gothic.
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