About Sarah Palin, he remarked: "She doesn't know anything."
“Victory is better than defeat,” he remarked that afternoon in 1975.
“You see, but you do not observe,” remarked Sherlock Holmes to Dr. Watson, and so my father might have said to us.
This returns me to an age-old little conundrum, which I've remarked on many times over the years.
At a recent luncheon speech, Conrad Black remarked that in the year of his birth, 1944, the world contained only 11 democracies.
"And we won't get a medal, either," Stan remarked as he matched O'Malley's grin.
"Hum," remarked Uncle Peter, in a tone to be noticed for its extreme dryness.
"Then that is where the thief must have come in," remarked Roger.
"You are not quite right in your tenses, Austin," she remarked.
As Vyner and I happened to stand apart from the others he remarked upon them.
1630s, "to mark out, distinguish" modeled on French remarquer "to mark, note, heed," formed in Middle French from re-, intensive prefix (see re-), + marquer "to mark," probably from a Germanic source, cf. Old High German marchon "to delimit" (see mark (n.1)).
Meaning "take notice of" is from 1670s; that of "make a comment" is first attested 1690s, from notion of "make a verbal observation" or "call attention to specific points." Related: Remarked; remarking.
1650s, "act of noticing; fact of being worthy of comment," from remark (v.). Meaning "a notice or comment" is from 1670s.