"There's millions of people watching every day, and there's a reason why, because people can relate to them," she said.
In that situation, you're able to relate in a way that you perhaps wouldn't be were you not part of a communal experience.
At the very least, anyone with a broken air conditioner can relate to “Cruel Summer.”
I am not remotely embarrassed to relate he weighed just 9lb.
We're able to think of something, make it relatively quickly, and that does relate to an Internet perspective.
But, as I have said, our data do not relate to some especial other world.
There was, however, as much to relate as there was little to explain.
But to go into details—to relate the minutiae—is too agonizing!
We shall not relate minutely all the expeditions in which Dampier participated.
The next thing in order which I have to relate is my interview with Moro Scindia.
1520s, "to recount, tell," from Middle French relater "refer, report" (14c.) and directly from Latin relatus, used as past participle of referre "bring back, bear back" (see refer), from re- "back, again" + latus (see oblate (n.)).
Meaning "stand in some relation; have reference or respect" is from 1640s; transitive sense of "bring (something) into relation with (something else)" is from 1690s. Meaning "to establish a relation between" is from 1771. Sense of "to feel connected or sympathetic to" is attested from 1950, originally in psychology jargon. Related: Related; relating.