[ ri-mon-streyt ]
/ rɪˈmɒn streɪt /
verb (used with object), re·mon·strat·ed, re·mon·strat·ing.
to say or plead in protest, objection, or disapproval.
Obsolete. to show.
verb (used without object), re·mon·strat·ed, re·mon·strat·ing.
to present reasons in complaint; plead in protest.
"EVERYDAY" VS. "EVERY DAY" QUIZ: IS IT ONE WORD OR TWO?
An everyday activity is one you do every day. (Thanks, English.) Practice using "everyday," one word, and "every day," two words, in this fun quiz with … everyday example sentences!
Question 1 of 16
“Everyday" is an adjective that describes things that happen habitually or items that are normal items or events.
Origin of remonstrate
OTHER WORDS FROM remonstrate
re·mon·strat·ing·ly, adverbre·mon·stra·tion [ree-mon-strey-shuhn, rem-uhn-] /ˌri mɒnˈstreɪ ʃən, ˌrɛm ən-/, nounre·mon·stra·tive [ri-mon-struh-tiv] /rɪˈmɒn strə tɪv/, adjectivere·mon·stra·tive·ly, adverb
re·mon·stra·tor [ri-mon-strey-ter] /rɪˈmɒn streɪ tər/, nounun·re·mon·strat·ed, adjectiveun·re·mon·strat·ing, adjectiveun·re·mon·stra·tive, adjective
Words nearby remonstrate
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2020
British Dictionary definitions for remonstration
/ (ˈrɛmənˌstreɪt) /
(usually foll by with, against, etc) to argue in protest or objectionto remonstrate with the government
archaic to show or point out
Derived forms of remonstrateremonstration, nounremonstrative (rɪˈmɒnstrətɪv), adjectiveremonstrator, noun
Word Origin for remonstrate
C16: from Medieval Latin remonstrāre to point out (errors), from Latin re- + monstrāre to show
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012