English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishvitalityvi‧tal‧i‧ty /vaɪˈtæləti/ ●○○ noun [uncountable]  1 ENERGETICgreat energy and eagerness to do things Despite her eighty years, Elsie was full of vitality.2 EFFECTIVEthe strength and ability of an organization, country etc to continue The process of restructuring has injected some much-needed vitality into the company.vitality of The senator promised to restore the economic vitality of the region.
Examples from the Corpus
vitalityIn their openness and vitality the students kindled in the young scholar an overwhelming sense of devotion to the institution.There is an attractive vitality to John.Maintaining the state's economic vitality is an important issue in this fall's election.He was a small man with enormous vitality.Gail was someone who needed the stimulus of a big city to maintain her mental vitality.As it happened, a few sweet dozes over the next couple of days was enough to restore my vitality.Della Jones brings a new vitality to her mezzo arias.They are eager to try anything they hear will boost their immune system, vitality and libido.The vitality of these cities, in fact, should make the existing business capitals of the industrial world nervous.
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