Usage examples for recuperation

  1. Now you see, I can't stand that,- when I came up here for rest and recuperation. – The Dorrance Domain by Carolyn Wells
  2. He was conscious himself, at such times, of no inner recuperation. – The Inside of the Cup, Complete by Winston Churchill Last Updated: March 5, 2009
  3. Yet, though she still hungered for excitement, even she was glad of an interval for recuperation, and she was heartily sorry for Jim. – Running Sands by Reginald Wright Kauffman
  4. After the natural recuperation necessary on the 12th of November, he had been re- absorbed by the Grey- Matter Advertising Agency, with whom he had been connected for several years, and where his sound and vivacious qualities were highly esteemed. – The Haunted Bookshop by Christopher Morley
  5. But he knew that to remain calm and unmoved was to keep back his fever and hasten recuperation, so he closed his eyes and tried to live for the moment in the remembrance of that awakening when he had found her kneeling at his side. – The Mountain Girl by Payne Erskine
  6. The popular impression, both lay and medical, that muscular exertion supplies rest to the brain and recuperation to the nervous system, is a sad delusion. – Feminism and Sex-Extinction by Arabella Kenealy
  7. In consequence of these wars between Venice and Genoa both were heavy losers in wealth and lives; Genoa never recovered from her defeat, but her rival showed amazing powers of recuperation. – A History of Sea Power by William Oliver Stevens and Allan Westcott
  8. Her convalescence was very slow, and, finding the damp climate of England unfavourable, she finally decided to move to the island of Madeira for rest and recuperation. – The Life of Mrs. Robert Louis Stevenson by Nellie Van de Grift Sanchez
  9. Here again the old trench life was resumed; sentinel duty, daring adventures, wild charges, the shock and din of constant battle, brief periods of rest and recuperation. – The Flag by Homer Greene
  10. And all this deepened his impressions of peace and recuperation. – Dawn of All by Robert Hugh Benson
  11. She saw a light under the door and inferred that she and Alice were playing poker and consuming many cigarettes, that being their idea of recuperation between one hard day's work and the next. – The Sisters-In-Law by Gertrude Atherton