refresh

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refresh

 [re-fresh´]
1. to freshen.
2. to make raw again; to denude a wound of epithelium to enhance tissue repair.

re·fresh

(rē-fresh'),
1. To renew; to cause to recuperate.
2. To perform revivification (2).
[O. Fr. re-frescher]

re·fresh

(rĕ-fresh')
1. To renew; to cause to recuperate.
2. To perform revivification (2).
[O. Fr. re-frescher]
References in periodicals archive ?
Sex in the Bible is a refreshingly contemporary consideration of a cluster of themes that are usually treated quite separately.
A refreshingly logical and methodical counterargument to the scientific community's prevailing theories.
AN enjoyable read for all ages, primarily because it is so refreshingly different and written by someone employed at the sharp end of racing.
Gibson subsequently delivered two refreshingly abject apologies about his behaviour.
The Loire Valley offers refreshingly tart and tangy varieties made with the Sauvignon Blanc grape--try Richard Bourgeois (2003).
A hilarious, different story with a refreshingly realistic, fun perspective evolves.
We also get the palette of materials (and colours), and a refreshingly large number of hand-drawn diagrams/analysis sketches which precede the very clear plans and sections.
Salt Lake City's Deseret Morning News called it "the best thing to hit TV this season." The Chicago Sun-Times described it as "well-written and well-cast." People said it was "more entertaining than offensive." Entertainment Weekly said it was "refreshingly intelligent." According to USA Today it was "wildly entertaining and superbly cast."
Refreshingly, "BMW" opted not for the clarity of concept and presentation that curatorial activity usually aims at, but for making things difficult to discern and decode.
In this refreshingly bold thesis, based on prodigious research, historian Anthony S.
Sanzari was extraordinarily aggressive yet often conservative, extremely confident but refreshingly humble, politically savvy yet always honest.
In Somewhere Else, Shenoda's first book, he weaves both contemporary and ancient language around the historical context of his own familial and cultural experience, holding it precious as "one breath / living for that single moment / where voices congregate / pitching into the unknown." The poet's lexicon is refreshingly rich and varied borrowing from several cultures.