You just might reawaken their dreams or even one of your own, and one day when you least expect it, you will dream big again.
When Mercury hits Virgo, on Friday, it will reawaken dormant conflicts with loved ones.
Originally, he endeavoured to reawaken the memory of the sexual trauma by means of the induction of profound hypnosis.
The only thing that keeps me sane is the hope that we may reawaken them.
The savage war dance is a dramatic representation of battle and as such serves to rouse and reawaken the warlike spirit.
In vain did Gustave try to reawaken the ardor of his partisans.
To reawaken those questions in any shape would be dangerous.
Her father had vanished and there was even yet nothing in that to reawaken the pang of loss.
The next time we meet, you will have to reawaken my interest: I won't accept you as a disciple easily.
The world, her own social world, seemed all at once to reawaken before her.
Old English awæcnan (intransitive), "to spring into being, arise, originate," also, less often, "to wake up;" earlier onwæcnan, from a- (1) "on" + wæcnan (see waken). Transitive meaning "to rouse from sleep" is recorded from 1510s; figurative sense of "to stir up, rouse to activity" is from c.1600.
Originally strong declension (past tense awoc, past participle awacen), already in Old English it was confused with awake (v.) and a weak past tense awæcnede (modern awakened) emerged and has since become the accepted form, with awoke and awoken transferred to awake. Subtle shades of distinction determine the use of awake or awaken in modern English. Related: Awakening.