"The culture" refers to the output of the entertainment industries.
We remember his age because of this famous tirade, in which he refers to playing his “butt off.”
Epidemiologist David R. Jacobs refers to this phenomenon as “food synergy.”
On Page 63, he refers to his faithful housekeeper as “Helene.”
Elsayed walked by, charging us with “fitna,” a loaded word in Muslim communities that refers to people who cause conflict.
Jeremiah refers with especial frequency to the power of the word.
Page 224—refers to a serving-maid holding a "red flabrum in her hand."
It is to this view that Darwin refers when he says that Naudin's view throws no light on the reversion to long-lost characters.
Everything they print refers to Germans if not directly then obliquely.
Mr. Power refers me to the fact that isolated cases of plague and local epidemics occurred long after the Great Fire.
late 14c., "to trace back (to a first cause), attribute, assign," from Old French referer (14c.) and directly from Latin referre "to relate, refer," literally "to carry back," from re- "back" (see re-) + ferre "carry" (see infer). Meaning "to commit to some authority for a decision" is from mid-15c.; sense of "to direct (someone) to a book, etc." is from c.1600. Related: Referred; referring.