Marcy and Cheryl always rejuvenate at the spa on each of their birthdays.
When you get a face lift, this is an example of a time when you rejuvenate your appearance.
transitive verb-·nat·ed, -·nat·ing
- to make feel or seem young again; bring back to youthful strength, appearance, etc.
- to make seem new or fresh again
- to increase the grade and speed of flow of (a stream), usually by uplift of the surrounding land
- to give youthful land forms to (a region), as steep slopes
Origin of rejuvenatefrom re- + Classical Latin juvenis, young + -ate
transitive verbre·ju·ve·nat·ed, re·ju·ve·nat·ing, re·ju·ve·nates
- To restore to youthful vigor or appearance; make young again.
- To restore to an original or new condition: rejuvenate an old sofa.
- a. To stimulate (a stream) to renewed erosive activity, as by uplift of the land.b. To develop youthful topographic features in (a previously leveled area).
Origin of rejuvenatere- Latin iuvenis young ; see yeu- in Indo-European roots. -ate 1
(third-person singular simple present rejuvenates, present participle rejuvenating, simple past and past participle rejuvenated)
- To render young again.
From re- (“again") + Latin iuvenis (“young").