memorative

memorative

(ˈmɛmərətɪv)
adj
relating to the memory
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Elle peut etre quelquefois memorative, mais non pittoresque.
(45) As with the cult of the picturesque cottage, analysed by Linda Austin, a fixation on the external signifiers of age and decay enabled a denial of human experience: the decayed structure's 'mnemonic function' came at the expense of its 'memorative content'.
Now, 75 years on, a special com- memorative event will be held tonight in the town.
TO GO memorative Dinner The Lusitania Commemorative Dinner takes place at St George's Hall on Thursday, May 7, at 7.30pm.
The second edition of the Musical JourA[degrees] ney is a continuation of a comA[degrees] memorative that started with Musical Journey I A[degrees] Black & White held in October 2012 showcasing talented local singers.
Against the imagist account of intentions that denies the memorative power an immanent object, the article shows that the memorative's proper and immediate object is the intention of the past, while its extrinsic mediate object is the imaginary phantasm.
(9) Aldo Leopold, A Sand County Almanac and Sketches Here and There, com memorative ed., intro.
act precisely as music, but as a memorative sign." Quoted in Jean Starobinski, "The Idea of Nostalgia" Diogenes 54 (Summer 1966): 92.
For this reason, the image of the child in texts about childhood was a memorative device often working in the absence of conscious remembering.
L'<<iniziazione>> all'automazione e all'informatica comporta la dequalificazione del macchinismo industriale e la riproduzione a finalita memorative dei rituali del passato.