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Resilience (derived from the Latin resalire, to spring back) has become an important term in the language of many disciplines ranging from psychology to ecology. Unfortunately, there is no commonly accepted definition of resilience that is used across all disciplines. The purpose of this note is to analyze the more widely used definitions in terms of their core concepts. The definitions which are most valuable in terms of improving the ability of communities to recover after disasters explicitly or implicitly contain the following five core concepts: Attribute: resilience is an attribute of the community. Continuing: a community’s resilience is an inherent and dynamic part of the community. Adaptation: the community can adapt to adversity. Trajectory: adaptation leads to a positive outcome for the community relative to its state after the crisis, especially in terms of its functionality. Comparability: the attribute allows communities to be compared in terms of their ability to positively adapt to adversity.