verb (used with object), chron·i·cled, chron·i·cling.
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Origin of chronicle
OTHER WORDS FROM chroniclechron·i·cler, nounun·chron·i·cled, adjective
How to use chronicle in a sentence
The Politics Report is a living, breathing chronicle that eats your insights and grows because of them.
But he was hardly a credible chronicler of his own biography.
He is the chronicler of a colorful fashion-loving world, famously traversing Manhattan on his bicycle.
What is the great chronicler of the Shoah doing being chummy with a collaborator?Confessions of a Death Camp Collaborator: Claude Lanzmann’s ‘The Last of the Unjust’|Jimmy So|February 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Lawrence also enjoyed the benefit of being virtually the lone chronicler of his deeds.Lawrence of Arabia Became Popular as the Dashing Antithesis of the War in Europe|Jack Schwartz|December 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Marville became most famous, of course, for his work as the official chronicler of the “Haussmannization” of Paris.Charles Marville Captures the Rebirth of 1800s Paris in New Exhibition|William O’Connor|November 13, 2013|DAILY BEAST
According to the Meaux chronicler, he proceeded to expel them; but the particular acts are not recorded.
The Lanercost chronicler admits that the Galwegians purchased peace, being unable to resist the forces of Bruce.
Liszt is a poet, not a chronicler; he must be read as such, and not be taken au pied de la lettre.Frederick Chopin as a Man and Musician|Frederick Niecks
Then, as the sacred chronicler tersely and with Homeric brevity tells us, the shepherd "slew both the lion and the bear."
With the smothered expression that half escaped his lips as he fell to the rear, the chronicler has no earthly concern.Sword and Gown|George A. Lawrence