Meaning of a new lease of life in English:

a new lease of life


(North American a new lease on life)
  • A substantially improved prospect of life or use after rejuvenation or repair.

    ‘the transplant would give Claire a new lease of life’
    • ‘A University of Leicester study could help to provide a new lease of life for patients who have suffered a stroke.’
    • ‘New audio drama and old-time radio dramas find a new lease of life on the Internet.’
    • ‘The Committee has been re-formed and given a new lease on life following more than two years of inactivity.’
    • ‘While Australian researchers believe more than one gene is involved, they agree that this will help give the cheap and effective drug a new lease of life.’
    • ‘That's how the art form can gain a new lease of life.’
    • ‘For engineers who might wonder what happened to that great product they designed years ago, there is now a process by which it can be resurrected and given a new lease of life.’
    • ‘This popular event at the Grad House, along with other unique aspects of the atmosphere-soaked hangout, stand to gain a new lease on life.’
    • ‘‘It's a satisfying and fulfilling experience - working with the physically and mentally challenged to give them a new lease of life, help them become independent and enable them to lead normal lives,’ she says.’
    • ‘‘Digital restoration, in fact, gives a new lease of life to priceless old documents on palm leaf, parchment or paper, many even 2,000 years or more in age,’ he says.’
    • ‘The National Culture Fund - set up to facilitate private and public sector funding into heritage - is all set to get a new lease of life.’