From anistemi; a standing up again, i.e. (literally) a resurrection from death (individual, genitive case or by implication, (its author)), or (figuratively) a (moral) recovery (of spiritual truth) -- raised to life again, resurrection, rise from the dead, that should rise, rising again.
see GREEK anistemi
1. a raising up, rising (e. g. from a seat): Luke 2:34 (opposed to πτῶσις; the meaning is 'It lies (or 'is set' A. V.) like a stone, which some will lay hold of in order to climb; but others will strike against it and fall').
2. a rising from the dead (ecclesiastical Latinresurrectio) (Aeschylus Eum. 648);
a. that of Christ: Acts 1:22; Acts 2:31; Acts 4:33; Romans 6:5; Philippians 3:10; 1 Peter 3:21; with the addition of νεκρῶν, Romans 1:4 (a generic phrase: the resurrection-of-the-dead, although it has come to pass as yet only in the case of Christ alone; cf. Acts 17:32; Winer's Grammar, § 30, 2 a. at the end); ἐκ νεκρῶν, 1 Peter 1:3.
b. that of all men at the end of the present age. This is called simply ἀνάστασις or ἡ ἀνάστασις, Matthew 22:23, (28), 30; Mark 12:18, 23 Luke 20:27, 33, 36; John 11:24; Acts 17:18; Acts 23:8; 2 Timothy 2:18; by metonymy equivalent to the author of resurrection, John 11:25; with the addition of ἡ ἐκ νεκρῶν, Luke 20:35; Acts 4:2; or simply of τῶν νεκρῶν (on the distinction which some (e. g. Van Hengel on Romans 1:4; Van Hengel and Lightfoot on Philippians 3:11; Cremer, under the word) would make between these phrases, see Winers Grammar, 123 (117); Buttmann, 89 (78)), Matthew 22:31; Acts 17:32; Acts 23:6; Acts 24:15 (Rec.), c. the resurrection of certain in ancient Jewish story who were restored to life before burial: Hebrews 11:35.
c. the resurrection of certain in ancient Jewish story who were restored to life before burial: Hebrews 11:35.