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v. re·mem·bered, re·mem·ber·ing, re·mem·bers
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.
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.
References in periodicals archive ?
He is an archetypal rememberer, a delirious mourner, part realist, part dreamer.
Though Canby can seem to dismiss such strangeness, he also seems compelled by it: "Walt was both the powerful rememberer and interpreter of himself and his times," he writes, "and the worn-out, weary, vivid, defeated, yet still hopeful artist, depending upon when you saw him" (352).
The opening poem of the sequence, "Unmarked Grave," reinforces the role that Crate takes as rememberer, and as writer who is implicated in the story she tells about Shawandithit.
It is not something that originates with the rememberer but is remembered and framed for him by someone else.
Esta hablante se podria calificar como rememberer (Campbell & Muntzel 1989, Bert & Grinevald 2010, 2011), dado que, antes de ingresar a la primaria, solo manejaba el bribri, pero ya no practica la lengua de manera cotidiana desde que se caso, a los 16 anos, hace unos 45 anos, si bien sigue empleando la lengua de vez en cuando.
If everything's always alive I should know, the rememberer.
In the fourth film, mental distress no longer haunts a rememberer, but becomes a subject of study and a source of artistic and personal nurturance.
If Kinsella is his novel's great rememberer, his narrative consciousness is the often incoherent and self-indulgent Thomas Icarus Napoleon, an underappreciated young poet and polymath riddled with self-doubt and self-inflicted woes.
Here he discusses his work, Cuban society, the social function of the writer as rememberer, and ideas of utopia.
The field memory recaptures the perspective of the rememberer from within his or her set of sense perceptions.