verb (used without object), rem·i·nisced, rem·i·nisc·ing.
- remington, eliphalet,
- remington, frederic,
Origin of reminisce
Examples from the Web for reminisce
In “Cartoons and Cereal,” he sings, “Reminisce when I had the morning appetite/ Apple Jacks, had nothing that I hit the TV Guide.”
We reminisce about a few of those trips together when I was small.Adam Hochschild on Keeping Company With His Dying Father|Adam Hochschild|June 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A generation from now, we will reminisce over this question: Where were you the first time you saw North West?Kanye West Debuts Baby North During Ridiculous Interview With Kris Jenner|Kevin Fallon|August 23, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Just as hip-hop thrives on the dynamic of battling, hip-hop fans live to debate, catalogue, reminisce, and complain.Adam Mansbach’s Book Bag: 7 Quintessentially New York Books|Adam Mansbach|January 15, 2013|DAILY BEAST
At Madison Square Garden, a lucky dude is invited onstage to drink rum and reminisce with the singer.
Deciding that Henry could reminisce just as well without a listener, Robert quietly ordered the robot to turn itself off.Manners of the Age|Horace Brown Fyfe
You can reminisce about how you helped me carry wood while I recited passages of poem out of that book at you.'Kilo|Ellis Parker Butler
"I recall the first man I ever killed—" Pop started to reminisce softly.The Night of the Long Knives|Fritz Reuter Leiber
1829, "to recollect," back-formation from reminiscence. Meaning "indulge in reminiscences" is from 1871. "Somewhat colloquial" [OED]. Related: Reminisced; reminiscing.