5. To recall to the mind of another, as in the friendly messages, remember me to him, he wishes to be
remembered to you, etc.
(Re*mem"ber) v. i. To execise or have the power of memory; as, some remember better
than others. Shak.
(Re*mem"ber*a*ble) a. Capable or worthy of being remembered. Re*mem"ber*a*bly,
The whole vale of Keswick is so rememberable.Coleridge.
(Re*mem"ber*er) n. One who remembers.
(Re*mem"brance) n. [OF. remembrance.]
1. The act of remembering; a holding in mind, or bringing to mind; recollection.
Lest fierce remembrance wake my sudden rage.Milton.
Lest the remembrance of his grief should fail.Addison.
2. The state of being remembered, or held in mind; memory; recollection.
This, ever grateful, in remembrance bear.Pope.
3. Something remembered; a person or thing kept in memory. Shak.
4. That which serves to keep in or bring to mind; a memorial; a token; a memento; a souvenir; a memorandum
or note of something to be remembered.
And on his breast a bloody cross he bore,Spenser.
The dear remembrance of his dying Lord.
Keep this remembrance for thy Julia's sake.Shak.
5. Something to be remembered; counsel; admonion; instruction. [Obs.] Shak.
6. Power of remembering; reach of personal knowledge; period over which one's memory extends.
Thee I have heard relating what was doneMilton.
Ere my remembrance.
Syn. Recollection; reminiscence. See Memory.
1. One who, or that which, serves to bring to, or keep in, mind; a memento; a memorial; a reminder.
Premature consiolation is but the remembrancer of sorrow.Goldsmith.
Ye that are the lord's remembrancers.Isa. lxii. 6. (Rev. Ver.).
2. A term applied in England to several officers, having various functions, their duty originally being to
bring certain matters to the attention of the proper persons at the proper time. "The remembrancer of
the lord treasurer in the exchequer." Bacon.
(Re*mem"o*rate) v. i. [L. rememoratus, p. p. of rememorari. See Remember.] To
recall something by means of memory; to remember. [Obs.] Bryskett.