Definition of florescence in English:

florescence

noun

mass noun
  • 1The process of flowering.

    ‘the Hieracia are erect throughout the process of florescence’
    • ‘The shopping retreat of another sector is lined with the florescence of yellow blossoms of kassod trees, which have the rare distinction of flowering in autumn.’
    • ‘For me, the most exciting development for both fields is the florescence of internationally visible Asian and African contemporary art.’
    • ‘Historically, economic boom times bring florescence in music and the arts, whether in the Florence of the Medici, Habsburg Vienna, or the France of Louis XIV.’
    • ‘The florescence yields a sap that is fermented into a toddy or into vinegar, or distilled into a coconut brandy called lambanog.’
    • ‘Above all, the attack itself reveals the florescence of a cultural phenomenon that has received almost no attention from anyone.’
    • ‘He's the last survivor of the second generation of that miraculous florescence called the Haitian Renaissance.’
    • ‘A new period of Sumerian florescence, splendidly documented in this exhibition, began.’
    • ‘This time span covers the florescence of the Cahokian polity and the subsequent social and cultural realignment.’
    • ‘While Fenggang Yang points out that in some cases, assimilation and ethnicity are not exclusive of each other, some studies suggest that generations later there is a florescence of new Asian identities within Christian organizations.’
    • ‘It was another dream of his that in recent years has gained breadth and credence with the florescence of the Montana Historical Society Press.’
    flower, bloom, floweret
    View synonyms
    1. 1.1 The process of developing richly and fully.
      ‘the great florescence of Classical poetry, music, and drama’
      • ‘It was another dream of his that in recent years has gained breadth and credence with the florescence of the Montana Historical Society Press.’
      • ‘For me, the most exciting development for both fields is the florescence of internationally visible Asian and African contemporary art.’
      • ‘While Fenggang Yang points out that in some cases, assimilation and ethnicity are not exclusive of each other, some studies suggest that generations later there is a florescence of new Asian identities within Christian organizations.’
      • ‘This time span covers the florescence of the Cahokian polity and the subsequent social and cultural realignment.’
      • ‘Above all, the attack itself reveals the florescence of a cultural phenomenon that has received almost no attention from anyone.’
      • ‘Historically, economic boom times bring florescence in music and the arts, whether in the Florence of the Medici, Habsburg Vienna, or the France of Louis XIV.’
      • ‘The shopping retreat of another sector is lined with the florescence of yellow blossoms of kassod trees, which have the rare distinction of flowering in autumn.’
      • ‘A new period of Sumerian florescence, splendidly documented in this exhibition, began.’
      • ‘He's the last survivor of the second generation of that miraculous florescence called the Haitian Renaissance.’
      • ‘The florescence yields a sap that is fermented into a toddy or into vinegar, or distilled into a coconut brandy called lambanog.’

Origin

Late 18th century: from modern Latin florescentia, from Latin florescere ‘begin to flower’, based on flos, flor- ‘flower’.

Pronunciation

florescence

/flɔːˈrɛs(ə)ns//fləˈrɛs(ə)ns/