plural noun, singular mem·o·rab·i·le [mem-uh-rab-uh-lee] /ˌmɛm əˈræb ə li/.
- memorandum of understanding
Origin of memorabilia
Examples from the Web for memorabilia
Had there not been photographs and memorabilia to pore over, dancing would have been the only sensible option.The Cult of Blondie: Debbie Harry’s Very Special New York Picture Show|Tim Teeman|October 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
After Fajuri acquired the box last year, he began gathering other memorabilia of the late, great magician.
No personal photos or memorabilia cover the walls, as is true of the other worthy soul food places around town.
A memorabilia silent auction along with a portion of the $300 a ticket admission sales will benefit Autism Speaks.
A corner of the store is devoted to Albert Einstein souvenirs and memorabilia.
I come to memorabilia more precious to me and of larger import.Tennyson and His Friends|Various
He studied with enthusiasm the Memorabilia of Xenophon and found a model in Socrates which he delighted in imitating.Sages and Heroes of the American Revolution|L. Carroll Judson
Memorabilia was composed in the Roman Campagna in the winter of 1853-54.The Browning Cyclopdia|Edward Berdoe
In the Memorabilia it is always "the gods" to which the argument leads, and the worship of them that he urges.The Basis of Early Christian Theism|Lawrence Thomas Cole
This question was discussed by the historical Sokrates, Memorabilia of Xenophon.
pl n singular -rabile (-ˈræbɪlɪ)
Word Origin for memorabilia
"things worth remembering," 1806, from Latin memorabilia "notable achievements," noun use of neuter plural of memorabilis "worthy of being remembered" (see memorable).