verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
- remedial reading,
- remember the alamo!,
- remember the maine,
- remembrance day,
- remembrance of things past
Origin of remember
Examples from the Web for remembering
Remembering Koop brings us full circle to Obama and his surgeon general, a post that has gone unfilled for more than a year.
Thank you again, Stephen King, for understanding, and for remembering.
“Out of nowhere he goes, ‘Awkwarrrrd,’” she says, remembering that the whole class then laughed.'Boy Meets World' Star Danielle Fishel Is OK with Being Topanga Forever|Kevin Fallon|September 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A museum in Buenos Aires has opened, remembering the Falklands War.The Never-Ending Falklands War: In Buenos Aires, A Museum's Selective History|Michael Luongo|August 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I had absolutely no problem in recalling the dream and remembering I needed to do something about it.Knocking on Heaven's Door: True Stories of Unexplained, Uncanny Experiences at the Hour of Death|Patricia Pearson|August 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Do you, excellent and all remembering reader, recall an article in our August number entitled, 'Friends of the Future'?
Thereupon, remembering the promise of Sibyl Dudley, Foggs courage rose.Justin Wingate, Ranchman|John H. Whitson
So the king came at night and visited my wife at will, and as if fatigued, pretended to go to sleep, remembering what I had said.The Kath Sarit Sgara|Somadeva Bhatta
He spoke rapidly and fluently, he declared, without comprehending or at least remembering what he said.Principles of Teaching|Adam S. Bennion
She had a little shiver of voluptuous horror, remembering what she had endured and escaped.Red Masquerade|Louis Joseph Vance
Word Origin for remember
early 14c., "keep in mind, retain in the memory," from Old French remembrer "remember, recall, bring to mind" (11c.), from Latin rememorari "recall to mind, remember," from re- "again" (see re-) + memorari "be mindful of," from memor "mindful" (see memory). Meaning "recall to mind" is late 14c.; sense of "to mention" is from 1550s. Also in Middle English "to remind" (someone). An Anglo-Saxon verb for it was gemunan.