[ noun ] an energetic style
Used in print(Chicago Daily Tribune...)
It is really as though the Russians have seen in this character the oftentimes underlying vitality and courage of supposed buffoons .(The Christian Science Monitor,...)
He injected more vitality into the score than it has revealed in many years .(The Providence Journal...)
Not altogether a successful play , `` Epitaph_for_George_Dillon '' overcomes through sheer vitality and power what in a lesser work might be crippling .(Tristram P. Coffin, "Folklore in the American Twentieth...)
Related to written literature , and often remaining temporarily frozen in written form , it loses its vitality when transcribed or removed from its oral existence .(Robert A. Futterman, The Future of Our Cities....)
Though Americans usually lived in groups segregated by national origin or religious_belief , they liked to work and shop in the noise and vitality of downtown .
[ noun ] (medicine) a healthy capacity for vigorous activity
"jogging works off my excess energy" "he seemed full of vim and vigor"
Used in print(Walter H. Buchsbaum, "Advances in Medical Electronics"...)
The host of novel applications of electronics to medical problems is far more thrilling because of their implication in matters concerning our health and vitality .