- remington, eliphalet,
- remington, frederic,
Origin of reminiscent
Examples from the Web for reminiscent
Just then Grozny was shaken by a powerful blast, reminiscent of the explosions of the past.
The overall Gehry design, he adds, is “reminiscent of a parking garage he did in Santa Monica.”
It was reminiscent of the old days of backroom politics and half-drunk reporters swaying against their typewriters.
Most women, even the hip ones, know the dirty old uncle thing is too reminiscent of dirty old uncles to ever actually be cool.Revenge on the Pervs: Why the Tide Is Finally Turning Against Dov Charney and Terry Richardson|Amanda Marcotte|June 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Call me suspicious, but something in the ads is reminiscent of large guys in dark alleys offering to hold my wallet.Up to a Point: I Do My Own Taxes With No Help, Except From a Couple of Bloody Marys|P. J. O’Rourke|April 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Alice said you did, she returned, or to school or something together, but dont take that as an excuse to get reminiscent.Under Cover|Roi Cooper Megrue
His yellow head was truly splendid, reminiscent of that of a young Roman Emperor.
Meantime, Uncle Billy had resumed his seat and was chuckling and reminiscent as he cleaned out his pipe.Stories in Light and Shadow|Bret Harte
She sighed, and rubbed the end of her long eagle nose with a reminiscent finger.Humorous Ghost Stories|Dorothy Scarborough
"A pretty good lick," answered Schwartz, with reminiscent satisfaction.Lad: A Dog|Albert Payson Terhune
Word Origin for reminiscent
1705, from Latin reminiscentem (nominative reminiscens), present participle of reminisci "call to mind, remember" (see reminiscence). Related: Reminiscential (1640s).