Perhaps risen from the dead is an overstatement, but Jelewat has now experienced three development cycles.
In the first, it developed as a tropical cyclone, which can be seen sliding past the Philippines and Taiwan and rumbling across Okinawa in the first few frames of the loop below.
During this period, Jelewat was a beast, attaining Super Typhoon status with a peak 10-minute sustained wind of 125 mph, a peak 1-minute sustained wind of 160 mph, and a minimum central pressure of 905 mb (the latter not captured by the analysis above). On Okinawa, pressures dropped below 950 mb and a peak gust of 137 mph was observed at a Japanese Meteorological Agency Site.
In the second, the remnants of Jelewat redeveloped as an extratropical cyclone south of the Kamchatka Peninsula and the Aleutian Islands through a process sometimes called extratropical transition. During it's 2nd life, Jelewat became a powerful storm once again. Ocean Prediction Center analyses suggest a central pressure of only 980 mb at 1800 UTC 2 Oct, but accompanied by hurricane force winds.