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revert to return to a previous state, practice, belief, or the like. [4 definitions]
revery variant of reverie.
revetment a facing of stone, masonry, or the like to support or protect a wall, embankment, or mound of earth. [2 definitions]
revictual combined form of victual.
review a process of reexamination or reconsideration. [11 definitions]
reviewable combined form of review.
reviewer a person who writes reviews of plays, concerts, films, and the like.
revile to speak about or speak to with hostile insults; disparage or abuse. [2 definitions]
revisal the act of revising; revision.
revise to change, alter, or modify. [2 definitions]
Revised Standard Version the most widely accepted modern English translation of the Bible, based on Hebrew and Greek texts and used mainly by Protestants.
revision the act or process of revising. [2 definitions]
revisionism any doctrine or view of history that departs from a longstanding or widely accepted doctrine or view, esp. from orthodox Marxism, or that advocates practices that depart from it.
revisionist one who revises or supports revision, esp. of some religious or political doctrine or practice. [2 definitions]
revisit to visit or go to again, esp. with the intent to examine something or to relive an important experience. [2 definitions]
revisory of, concerning, or for the purpose of revision.
revisualization combined form of visualization.
revitalize to give fresh life, vigor, or vitality to.
revival the act or process of reviving. [4 definitions]
revivalism the collective movements of religious revival.
revivalist one who promotes or conducts religious revivals. [3 definitions]