(Re*mark"a*ble) a. [F. remarquable.] Worthy of being remarked or noticed; noticeable; conspicuous; hence,
'T is remarkable, that theyPrior.
Talk most who have the least to say.
There is nothing left remarlableShak.
Beneath the visiting moon.
Syn. Observable; noticeable; extraordinary; unusual; rare; strange; wonderful; notable; eminent.
Re*mark"a*ble*ness, n. Re*mark"a*bly, adv.
(Re*mark"er) n. One who remarks.
(Re*mar"riage) n. A second or repeated marriage.
(Re*mar"ry) v. t. & i. To marry again.
(Re*mast") v. t. To furnish with a new mast or set of masts.
(Re*mas"ti*cate) v. t. To chew or masticate again; to chew over and over, as the cud.
(Re*mas`ti*ca"tion) n. The act of masticating or chewing again or repeatedly.
(Rem"berge) n. See Ramberge.
(||Rem`blai") n. [F., fr. remblayer to fill up an excavation, to embank.] (Fort. & Engin.) Earth
or materials made into a bank after having been excavated.
(Rem"ble) v. t. [Cf. OF. embler to steal, fr. L. involare to fly into or at, to carry off.] To remove.
[Prov. Eng.] Grose. Tennyson.
(Reme) n. Realm. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Re*mean") v. t. To give meaning to; to explain the meaning of; to interpret. [Obs.] Wyclif.
(Re"me*ant) a. [L. remeans, -antis, p. pr. of remeare to go or come back.] Coming back; returning.
[R.] "Like the remeant sun." C. Kingsley.
(Re*meas"ure) v. t. To measure again; to retrace.
They followed him . . .Fairfax.
The way they came, their steps remeasured right.
(Re*mede") n. Remedy. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Re*me"di*a*ble) a. [L. remediabilis: cf. F. remédiable.] Capable of being remedied or
Re*me"di*a*ble*ness, n. - Re*me"di*a*bly, adv.
(Re*me"di*al) a. [L. remedialis.] Affording a remedy; intended for a remedy, or for the removal
or abatement of an evil; as, remedial treatment.
Statutes are declaratory or remedial.Blackstone.
It is an evil not compensated by any beneficial result; it is not remedial, not conservative.I. Taylor.
(Re*me"di*al*ly), adv. In a remedial manner.