verb (used with object), chron·i·cled, chron·i·cling.
THIS PSAT VOCABULARY QUIZ IS PERFECT PRACTICE FOR THE REAL TEST
Origin of chronicle
OTHER WORDS FROM chroniclechron·i·cler, nounun·chron·i·cled, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for chronicle
A chronicle of the unimaginable toll the pandemic had on restaurants and bars, including how many transformed to surviveA Timeline of COVID-19’s Impact on NYC’s Restaurant Industry|Tanay Warerkar|December 30, 2020|Eater
Many of those lessons were painful, a chronicle of misery and loss.After a year like no other, new challenges and hope|Nancy Shute|December 18, 2020|Science News
He returned home a pauper without a pension and 50 years later, at 70, chronicled the travails of the War of Independence.
And it's that daunting task that is chronicled in Becoming Belle Knox.Porn Keeps Up with the Kardashians: Belle Knox on the Mainstreaming of Adult Stars|Aurora Snow|September 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The second siege, chronicled vividly by the poet Amir Khusro, was ferocious.
Their story is also chronicled in 1971, a new documentary by Johanna Hamilton.
Loskarn was prominent enough on the Hill that in 2010, he chronicled celebrations of his 32nd birthday for Politico.
Chronicled by the rays of light and sound waves upon the walls of the house at Opal Farm.The Garden, You, and I|Mabel Osgood Wright
A record of the eruptions of Hecla has been chronicled since the 10th century, and they number 43.A Girl's Ride in Iceland|Ethel Brilliana Alec-Tweedie
How did that very dignified person find out I was chronicled in Debrett?Kate Vernon, Vol. 1 (of 3)|Mrs. Alexander
Finally came the last drinking skirmish in which it was to appear, and which is chronicled by Burns.McClure's Magazine December, 1895|Edited by Ida M. Tarbell
My feelings on the subject need not be chronicled; they have nothing to do with the question.