To call to mind

to recollect; to revive in memory.

See also: Call

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
In a village of La Mancha, the name of which I have no desire to call to mind, there lived not long since one of those gentlemen that keep a lance in the lance-rack, an old buckler, a lean hack, and a greyhound for coursing.
Our Great Thanksgiving (Eucharistic Prayer) provides us with the opportunity to call to mind all of God's wonderful deeds and blessings for us and to give thanks for them.
The moment is opportune, we believe, for Catholic Insight to call to mind for our readers some of the details of previous legislation and also decisions of the Supreme Court which affect present-day thinking.
Comparisons between different works of Civitali himself can be instantly illuminated by reference to the illustrations (for example plates 16 and 26), but few readers are likely to be able to call to mind Antonio Rossellino's figure of St.
As individuals, as parishes, as a universal church, we need to call to mind all that we've done--and all that we've failed to do--in carrying out the mission of Jesus to the world.
Physical activity can even prompt preschoolers to call to mind, on demand, shifting perspectives in a familiar but faraway place, Rieser argues.
To call to mind those faithful who have gone before us, to thank God for the gift of their time on earth, and, yes, to pray for their souls.
In conclusion, I would like to call to mind a Gospel truth which can shed a higher light on the horizon of your research into the origins and unfolding of living matter.