MULTIMEDIA BOOKS: remember when the rise of CD-ROMs brought with it the notion of the multimedia book?
One top agent notes the last huge merger in the entertainment world that he can remember was between Time Warner and AOL.
I remember one night, over several drinks, I told my friend everything: Am I shooting blanks?
You remember them from college: the Jesus freaks, intent on spreading the “Good News,” somewhere between quaint and creepy.
“People want to take a piece of history to remember the city,” an Aeroporto di Roma spokesperson told The Daily Beast.
You will remember meeting him near the river—in the Adelphi!'
I remember Mr. Milbrey spoke of what fine claret you gave him.
More than you killed and wounded, remember, in the whole Civil War.
But remember to touch your beaver where the hemlock boughs are low.
I remember distinctly the pose of the head, the unusual arrangement of the hair.
early 14c., "keep in mind, retain in the memory," from Old French remembrer "remember, recall, bring to mind" (11c.), from Latin rememorari "recall to mind, remember," from re- "again" (see re-) + memorari "be mindful of," from memor "mindful" (see memory). Meaning "recall to mind" is late 14c.; sense of "to mention" is from 1550s. Also in Middle English "to remind" (someone). An Anglo-Saxon verb for it was gemunan.
remember re·mem·ber (rĭ-měm'bər)
v. re·mem·bered, re·mem·ber·ing, re·mem·bers
To recall to the mind; think of again.
To retain in the memory.
To return to an original shape or form after being deformed or altered.