English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishresurgencere‧sur‧gence /rɪˈsɜːdʒəns $ -ɜːr-/ noun [singular, uncountable]  START something/MAKE something STARTthe reappearance and growth of something that was common in the pastresurgence of There has been a resurgence of interest in religion over the last ten years.resurgence in a resurgence in the popularity of 60s music
Examples from the Corpus
resurgenceAnd there's been a resurgence of interest in religion, you know.Perfectly aware of the veiled disapproval, his kindlier feelings abated, to be replaced by a resurgence of ill humour.They are worried by a resurgence of union bullying.Cigar smoking is experiencing a resurgence.Student activity and the resurgence of trade unionism, already discussed, were obvious facets of thus new version of steadfastness.The resurgence of a confessing community in our land has already begun.resurgence of interestAnd there's been a resurgence of interest in religion, you know.And, indeed, they helped to establish a new resurgence of interest in the sociology of law.Have you been surprised by the resurgence of interest in your work?
From Longman Business Dictionaryresurgencere‧sur‧gence /rɪˈsɜːdʒəns-ɜːr-/ noun [singular] the return of an activity or successFord’s resurgence during the mid-1980sIf wesee aresurgence in demand, we are likely to experience shortages.resurgent adjectiveFears of resurgent inflation sent long-term interest rates climbing.
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