verb (used with object), rec·og·nized, rec·og·niz·ing.
Origin of recognize
Examples from the Web for recognise
They recognise Christie as the only person who seems able to defeat Hillary Clinton in two years time.Why 'Bridgegate' Will Make or Break Chris Christie|John Avlon|January 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Tsundue is the creation of exile, of repression, of a hopelessness that no foreign power any longer has the courage to recognise.
William has not launched legal action and appears to recognise he is powerless to stop the pictures appearing all over the world.Royal Fury as Italian Magazine Publishes New Photos of Baby Bump Kate Middleton in a Bikini|Tom Sykes|February 12, 2013|DAILY BEAST
What you had to recognise was that you had a set of willing donors and a set of recipients.
A gentleman seated on the roof appeared to recognise her—at least, he took his hat off as he passed.
A new sensation took possession of Marcantonio—an utterly new passion, which he did not recognise as part of himself.To Leeward|F. Marion Crawford
The reader will recognise in this legend the hoary eastern material of many others current also in western lands.Monumental Java|J. F. Scheltema
The man, whoever he was, had thought to recognise me, and he had not.The Works of Robert Louis Stevenson - Swanston Edition Vol. 4 (of 25)|Robert Louis Stevenson
This would be more unfortunate if we did not now recognise the necessity of getting without further delay to the coast.A Pilgrimage to Nejd, Vol. 2 [of 2]|Anne Blunt