Compliance, obsequiousness, deference.
Mid 19th century; earliest use found in Samuel Maunder (1785–1849), compiler of reference works. Probably from classical Latin obsequentia obsequence, remodelled after obsequious. Compare French obséquience.
Refect (verb) (archaic)
To refresh (another, oneself), especially with food or drink; to restore from weariness or fatigue.
Late 15th century; earliest use found in Hary (c1440–c1492), poet. From classical Latin refect-, past participial stem of reficere to restore, repair, to renew, to revive, to refresh, in later use after refection. Compare earlier refect and also refete.