Until this week, his father was not just a remembered voice but a living presence.
I just remembered something … It really was like we were all really supportive.
Crumpton remembered one secret hero he had met during his time as a spy in Africa in the 1980s.
They remembered that the escaped owner had only recently tried to extinguish their capital with blood.
And the remembered perfume of power has never smelled so sweet.
I ought to have remembered what an hour it was,—more than half-past two.
She, too, remembered the conversation, but had not strength to act up to the spirit of it.
The door was on the jar, just as I remembered leaving it, but there was not a glimmer of light.
"Oh, you'll be watched all right," he said easily, and remembered the commissioner's warning.
It will be remembered that oxygen combines with hydrogen in two ratios.
early 14c., "keep in mind, retain in the memory," from Old French remembrer "remember, recall, bring to mind" (11c.), from Latin rememorari "recall to mind, remember," from re- "again" (see re-) + memorari "be mindful of," from memor "mindful" (see memory). Meaning "recall to mind" is late 14c.; sense of "to mention" is from 1550s. Also in Middle English "to remind" (someone). An Anglo-Saxon verb for it was gemunan.
remember re·mem·ber (rĭ-měm'bər)
v. re·mem·bered, re·mem·ber·ing, re·mem·bers
To recall to the mind; think of again.
To retain in the memory.
To return to an original shape or form after being deformed or altered.