verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of remark
Synonyms for remark
Antonyms for remark
Related Words for remarkedmention, observe, declare, utter, reflect, descry, see, regard, spot, say, perceive, mark, note, espy, state, heed, crack, catch, behold, wisecrack
Examples from the Web for remarked
Contemporary Examples of remarked
Woody Allen once remarked that 80 or 90 % of life was just showing up.Why We Should Delay The Israel-Palestinian Peace Process
Aaron David Miller
December 19, 2014
He once remarked to me that “Henry Fonda turns in the same performance year after year and the critics always call it wonderful.”
There must be in his life, as Truffaut remarked about Hitchcock's films, “inner fire and cool surfaces.”
“If you are a waiter, you can make twice as much in Austin relative to Flint,” remarked Moretti.The Rustbelt Roars Back From the Dead
Joel Kotkin, Richey Piiparinen
December 7, 2014
“The South has not always been the friendliest place for African-Americans,” Landrieu remarked to NBC News last Thursday.Why You Can’t Tell the Truth About Race
November 3, 2014
Historical Examples of remarked
"Hum," remarked Uncle Peter, in a tone to be noticed for its extreme dryness.
Mrs. Beale remarked that it wasn't the heat that bothered us so, but the humidity.
"I think they are awfully snobbish," she remarked resentfully.Grace Harlowe's Return to Overton Campus
Jessie Graham Flower
"Seems to take it badly," remarked Banstead, looking at his disappearing figure.
"My intentions with regard to Dick are strictly honourable," she remarked.
Word Origin for remark
1630s, "to mark out, distinguish" modeled on French remarquer "to mark, note, heed," formed in Middle French from re-, intensive prefix (see re-), + marquer "to mark," probably from a Germanic source, cf. Old High German marchon "to delimit" (see mark (n.1)).
Meaning "take notice of" is from 1670s; that of "make a comment" is first attested 1690s, from notion of "make a verbal observation" or "call attention to specific points." Related: Remarked; remarking.
1650s, "act of noticing; fact of being worthy of comment," from remark (v.). Meaning "a notice or comment" is from 1670s.