reanimated


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See: renascent
References in periodicals archive ?
Dead is "in." Whether examining the run-of-the-mill corpse, ghosts both vengeful and melancholy, or the currently sexy reanimated dead, death offers new material for scholarly analysis.
Twelfth-century England suffered an outbreak of reanimated corpses, all of whom were dealt with by standard ecclesiastical measures.
In a remarkable new report, researchers announced they have successfully reanimated dead rat hearts by introducing cells taken from newborn rat hearts.
Ezekiel describes a valley fill of bones, "very many bones" and "very dry," reanimated by the word of the prophet.
Meanwhile, other enemies of theirs resurface, including the violent Green Storm movement, led by the reanimated Anna Fang, now a Stalker.
On that cold and damp creation night, when the monster's massive chest heaves with the first rasping breath of artificial life, Victor recoils in disgust at the ugly, repulsive thing he has just reanimated from dead fresh: "I had worked hard for [...] the sole purpose of infusing life into an inanimate body.
Sometime in the '80s it was reanimated for the first time, but it wasn't until around 1998 that it blossomed and the exotically-shaped blue receptacle was brought back to life for a whole different kind of pleasure seeker.
As he wrestles with a literal inner demon called up from the abyss to co-occupy his reanimated body, Jim realizes his new superiors are determined to use him for their own ends and keep him in the dark--especially about the fates of his wife and son.
Henry wakes in a lab and is told he has been reanimated from the brink of death as a cyborg with superhuman powers.
19 In folklore, what is the name for the reanimated corpses who suck the blood of their victims?
British actor Boris Karloff's interpretation of the reanimated creature from Mary Shelley's Frankenstein was first seen on screen in 1931.