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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishresurgentre‧sur‧gent /rɪˈsɜːdʒənt $ -ɜːr-/ adjective [usually before noun]  growing and becoming more popular, after a period of quietness resurgent fascism
Examples from the Corpus
resurgentNevertheless, in conjunction with the classical themes of interactionism, it seemed to offer the basis for a new, resurgent classical criminology.Despite historical predictions to the contrary, we remain vulnerable to a wide array of new and resurgent infectious diseases.Many observers are worried that a resurgent interest in local cultures must inevitably lead to xenophobia and ultra-nationalist sentiment.After opening with moderate weakness, the industrial average led a resurgent move by economically sensitive stocks.In the 1980s both sects developed resurgent movements.The latter constitute an emergent postmodern transformation based on the resurgent realities of body, nature, and place.At the time he probably seemed instead a manifestation of resurgent royal authority.
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