noun (used with a singular verb)
Content related to Chronicles
Definition for chronicles (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), chron·i·cled, chron·i·cling.
Origin of chronicle
OTHER WORDS FROM chroniclechron·i·cler, nounun·chron·i·cled, adjective
Examples from the Web for chronicles
He presides over a sprawling media and sports empire that spans from the Lakers to The Chronicles of Narnia.The Right-Wing Billionaire Who Bowed to North Korea over ‘The Interview’|Asawin Suebsaeng|December 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
She now chronicles her recovery in her re-branded site called The Balanced Blonde.Orthorexia: When Healthy Eating Becomes an Obsession|DailyBurn|October 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He chronicles it all in 12 volumes, and every page is worth reading.
Woodward chronicles these reactions on her blog “Step Funny Right Now.”
His entry takes the reader through a day of mischief with Bast, the somewhat mysterious creature from the Chronicles series.Inside George R.R. Martin’s New Book (Mild Buzzkill: Only One Story is Martin’s)|William O’Connor|June 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The imposing aspect of the comet in 1066 described in European chronicles of that time is confirmed by the Chinese Annals.Astronomical Curiosities|J. Ellard Gore
For the artist learns of the heroic death of his gallant kinsman, and all the chronicles of Lagunitas.The Little Lady of Lagunitas|Richard Henry Savage
Little can be gathered concerning them from chronicles or official records.
The Chronicles referred to are not our present books of Chronicles, as has been already shown, Chap.Companion to the Bible|E. P. Barrows
Christian opened the casket that contained the chronicles of his family, brought to him that very noon by the Franc-Taupin.