remembered


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re·mem·ber

 (rĭ-mĕm′bər)
v. re·mem·bered, re·mem·ber·ing, re·mem·bers
v.tr.
1.
a. To recall to the mind with effort; think of again: I finally remembered the address.
b. To have (something) arise in one's memory; become aware of (something) suddenly or spontaneously: Then I remembered that today is your birthday.
2. To retain in the memory: Remember your appointment.
3. To keep (someone) in mind as worthy of consideration or recognition.
4. To reward with a gift or tip: remembered his niece in his will.
5. To give greetings from: Remember me to your family.
6. Engineering To return to (an original shape or form) after being deformed or altered. Used especially of certain materials.
7. Archaic To remind.
v.intr.
1. To have or use the power of memory.
2. To recall something; have a recollection.

[Middle English remembren, from Old French remembrer, from Latin rememorārī, to remember again : re-, re- + memor, mindful; see (s)mer- in Indo-European roots.]

re·mem′ber·a·bil′i·ty n.
re·mem′ber·a·ble adj.
re·mem′ber·er n.

remembered

(rɪˈmɛmbəd)
adj
(of people, events, or feelings from the past) present in the mind
References in classic literature ?
It is not logically necessary to the existence of a memory-belief that the event remembered should have occurred, or even that the past should have existed at all.
That is to say if we suppose that A is the event remembered, B the remembering, and t the interval of time between A and B, there must be some characteristic of B which is capable of degrees, and which, in accurately dated memories, varies as t varies.
As a matter of course, through that open door, he was prepared to have the South-Pacific Ocean flow in, bearing on its bosom schooners and ships, islands and reefs, and all men and animals and things he once had known and still remembered.
Then I remembered seeing the grown-ups blow the foam away before they drank.
On Sunday afternoon Alexander remembered Miss Burgoyne's invitation and called at her apartment.
He saw a gleam in her eyes that he remembered even better than the episode he was recalling.
There entered a tall man in khaki, with the parson's collar, handsome in a somewhat heavy fashion, but with the frank eyes that I remembered in him as a boy.
I remembered my anticipation long ago that she would marry a soldier.
Anne, I shall never forget the moment he remembered his own name.
But I never did--although I continued to loathe him as I remembered him before.
He remembered how his brother, while at the university, and for a year afterwards, had, in spite of the jeers of his companions, lived like a monk, strictly observing all religious rites, services, and fasts, and avoiding every sort of pleasure, especially women.
Then he remembered how he had spent a night in the lockup for disorderly conduct in the street.