verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
Origin of comment
Synonyms for comment
Related Words for commenteddisclose, assert, notice, criticize, expound, clarify, conclude, explain, express, note, mention, say, observe, reflect, remark, affirm, elucidate, gloss, interpose, pronounce
Examples from the Web for commented
Contemporary Examples of commented
Movie buffs have commented endlessly on the bell-tower sequence in Vertigo.Alfred Hitchcock’s Fade to Black: The Great Director’s Final Days
December 13, 2014
You can put mag wheels on a Gremlin,” commented one long time Michigan observer, “but that doesn't make it a Mustang.The Rustbelt Roars Back From the Dead
Joel Kotkin, Richey Piiparinen
December 7, 2014
And someone named something like, “Vampire Man Randy,” commented on it and wrote, “sex feet.”How Aidy Bryant Stealthily Became Your Favorite ‘Saturday Night Live’ Star
October 31, 2014
McConnell spokesman Don Stewart commented that their “office is an equal employment opportunity employer.”Why Are Black Staffers Fleeing Capitol Hill?
September 30, 2014
Many of the individuals Yeshua-Katz spoke to commented on the no-win situation in which they found themselves.Should Pro-Anorexia Sites Be Criminalized?
August 30, 2014
Historical Examples of commented
Langen has commented on it at some length,125 but offers no solution.The Dramatic Values in Plautus
Wilton Wallace Blancke
"For humane reasons," Demarest commented, nodding approbation.
"He's a loyal kid, at that," Burke commented, with a grudging admiration.
"It's fearfully hard work, of course," he commented, when she had finished.
"I've always had things pretty hard here," she commented briefly.
Word Origin for comment
late 14c., from Old French coment "commentary" or directly from Late Latin commentum "comment, interpretation," in classical Latin "invention, fabrication, fiction," neuter past participle of comminisci "to contrive, devise," from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + base of meminisse "to remember," related to mens (genitive mentis) "mind" (see mind (n.)). The Latin word meaning "something invented" was taken by Isidore and other Christian theologians for "interpretation, annotation." No comment as a stock refusal to answer a journalist's question is first recorded 1950, from Truman's White House press secretary, Charles Ross.
early 15c., from Middle French commenter (15c.), from Latin commentari, from commentum (see comment (n.)). Related: Commented; commenting.