English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishvigourvig‧our British English, vigor American English /ˈvɪɡə $ -ər/ noun [uncountable]  ENERGETICphysical or mental energy and determinationwith vigour He began working with renewed vigour.
Examples from the Corpus
vigourRight at the start of the gospel story we find the Spirit active in full vigour.It was a peculiar exchange to take place between men in full vigour, aged forty and forty-four respectively.They valued his vigour and inventiveness and came to respect him as a reliable man of business.His vigour and passion impressed me.It needs to be conducted with more vigour and with more rigour than has so far been evident.Lewis is looking for a catalyst to recapture some of its original vigour and purpose.Holidays make it possible for you to return to your normal routine with renewed vigour and enthusiasm.Thousands can be lost without seriously affecting the vigour and power of the army.His new job was certainly a challenge, but Edward tackled it with vigour and imagination.renewed vigourInstead, it generated excitement and renewed vigour.Royal charters bore witness to renewed vigour outside the demesne as in it.To add insult to injury, Palace, attacking with renewed vigour, were then awarded a doubtful penalty.With an added purpose in his step, he continued on his way, returning to Coriolanus with renewed vigour.However, in March 1676, the King commanded them to execute these laws with renewed vigour.She ran off to friends in Crete for sunshine and consolation, and returned with renewed vigour.But it was during the war that real expansion occurred as branches turned with renewed vigour to improve child and maternity welfare.His misfortunes spurred Galt to write with renewed vigour and until near the end of his life his output was voluminous.
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