Relishable to Remediless
(Rel"ish*a*ble) a. Capable of being relished; agreeable to the taste; gratifying.
(Re*live") v. i. To live again; to revive.
(Re*live"), v. t. To recall to life; to revive. [Obs.]
(Re*load") v. t. To load again, as a gun.
(Re*loan") n. A second lending of the same thing; a renewal of a loan.
(Re*lo"cate) v. t. To locate again.
1. A second location.
2. (Roman & Scots Law) Renewal of a lease.
(Re*lodge") v. t. To lodge again.
(Re*love") v. t. To love in return. [Obs.] Boyle.
(Re*lu"cent) a. [L. relucens, p. pr. relucere. See Lucent.] Reflecting light; shining; glittering; glistening; bright; luminous; splendid.
Gorgeous banners to the sun expandGlover.
Their streaming volumes of relucent gold.
(Re*luct") v. i. [L. reluctari, p. p. reluctatus, to struggle; pref. re- re- + luctari to struggle, fr.
lucia a wresting.] To strive or struggle against anything; to make resistance; to draw back; to feel or show
repugnance or reluctance.
Apt to reluct at the excesses of it [passion].Walton.
(Re*luc"tan*cy) n. [See Reluctant.] The state or quality of
being reluctant; repugnance; aversion of mind; unwillingness; often followed by an infinitive, or by to
and a noun, formerly sometimes by against. "Tempering the severity of his looks with a reluctance to
the action." Dryden.
He had some reluctance to obey the summons.Sir W. Scott.
Bear witness, Heaven, with what reluctancyDryden.
Her helpless innocence I doom to die.
Syn. See Dislike.
(Re*luc"tant) a. [L. reluctans, -antis, p. pr. of reluctari. See Reluct.]
1. Striving against; opposed in desire; unwilling; disinclined; loth.
Reluctant, but in vain.Milton.
Reluctant now I touched the trembling string.Tickell.
2. Proceeding from an unwilling mind; granted with reluctance; as, reluctant obedience. Mitford.
Syn. Averse; unwilling; loth; disinclined; repugnant; backward; coy. See Averse.
(Re*luc"tant*ly), adv. In a reluctant manner.