She welcomed him with a warm embrace, and by the well-remembered and endearing names of his childhood.
On that well-remembered night her heart had yielded to Bigot's pleadings.
Jean ushered me into the well-remembered council-room, where Monsieur stood alone, surprised at the sight of me.
Perhaps that and nothing else was meant by the well-remembered exclamation of my tutor.
Small though they were, they were yet too large for those mignon feet, well-remembered.
How I have longed to hear your sweet and well-remembered voice!
It was the well-remembered voice again, and the mere sound was half enough to soothe Tessa.
She too caught the vision, and launched off in a well-remembered quadrille.
At the sound of the well-remembered voice the girl trembled violently.
Bodies of the slain lay heaped about the ditch, sad and direful proofs of the fearful struggle on that well-remembered night.
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.