Remember Re*mem"ber (r?-m?m"b?r), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Remembered} (-b?rd); p. pr. & vb. n. {Remembering}.] [OF. remebrer, L. rememorari; pref. re- re- + memorare to bring to remembrance, from memor mindful. See {Memory}, and cf. {Rememorate}.] 1. To have (a notion or idea) come into the mind again, as previously perceived, known, or felt; to have a renewed apprehension of; to bring to mind again; to think of again; to recollect; as, I remember the fact; he remembers the events of his childhood; I cannot remember dates. [1913 Webster]

We are said to remember anything, when the idea of it arises in the mind with the consciousness that we have had this idea before. --I. Watts. [1913 Webster]

2. To be capable of recalling when required; to keep in mind; to be continually aware or thoughtful of; to preserve fresh in the memory; to attend to; to think of with gratitude, affection, respect, or any other emotion. [1913 Webster]

Remember the Sabbath day, to keep it holy. --Ex. xx. 8. [1913 Webster]

That they may have their wages duly paid 'em, And something over to remember me by. --Shak. [1913 Webster]

Remember what I warn thee; shun to taste. --Milton. [1913 Webster]

3. To put in mind; to remind; -- also used reflexively and impersonally. [Obs.] ``Remembering them the trith of what they themselves known.'' --Milton. [1913 Webster]

My friends remembered me of home. --Chapman. [1913 Webster]

Remember you of passed heaviness. --Chaucer. [1913 Webster]

And well thou wost [knowest] if it remember thee. --Chaucer. [1913 Webster]

4. To mention. [Obs.] ``As in many cases hereafter to be remembered.'' --Ayliffe. [1913 Webster]

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. [1913 Webster]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.

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