remembrance


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re·mem·brance

 (rĭ-mĕm′brəns)
n.
1.
a. The act or process of remembering.
b. The state of being remembered: holds him in fond remembrance.
2. Something serving to celebrate or honor the memory of a person or event; a memorial.
3. The length of time over which one's memory extends: events within my remembrance.
4. Something remembered; a reminiscence.
5. A souvenir.
6. remembrances Greetings: Please give my remembrances to your mother.

[Middle English, from Old French, from remembrer, to remember; see remember.]

remembrance

(rɪˈmɛmbrəns)
n
1. the act of remembering or state of being remembered
2. something that is remembered; reminiscence
3. a memento or keepsake
4. the extent in time of one's power of recollection
5.
a. the act of honouring some past event, person, etc
b. (as modifier): a remembrance service.

re•mem•brance

(rɪˈmɛm brəns)

n.
1. a retained mental impression; memory.
2. the act or fact of remembering.
3. the ability to remember.
4. the length of time over which memory extends.
5. the state of being remembered; commemoration.
6. something that serves to bring to or keep in mind some place, person, event, etc.; memento.
7. a gift given as a token of love or friendship.
8. remembrances, greetings; respects.
[1300–50; Middle English < Old French; see remember, -ance]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.remembrance - the ability to recall past occurrencesremembrance - the ability to recall past occurrences
retentiveness, retentivity, retention, memory - the power of retaining and recalling past experience; "he had a good memory when he was younger"
2.remembrance - a recognition of meritorious serviceremembrance - a recognition of meritorious service
epitaph - a summary statement of commemoration for a dead person
festschrift - a collection of writings published in honor of a scholar
credit, recognition - approval; "give her recognition for trying"; "he was given credit for his work"; "give her credit for trying"

remembrance

noun
1. commemoration, memorial, testimonial They wore black in remembrance of those who had died.
2. souvenir, token, reminder, monument, relic, remembrancer (archaic), memento, keepsake As a remembrance, he left a photo album.
3. memory, recollection, thought, recall, recognition, retrospect, reminiscence, anamnesis He had clung to the remembrance of things past.

remembrance

noun
1. An act or instance of remembering:
2. The power of retaining and recalling past experience:
3. Something, as a structure or custom, serving to honor or keep alive a memory:
4. Something that causes one to remember:
Translations
تَذَكُّر
paměť
minde
muistaminenmuistimuistiinpanomuistikuvamuisto
minning
anmayâd etme

remembrance

[rɪˈmembrəns]
A. N (= remembering) → recuerdo m
remembrancesrecuerdos mpl
in remembrance ofen conmemoración de
I have no remembrance of itno lo recuerdo en absoluto
B. CPD Remembrance Day, Remembrance Sunday N (Brit) día en el que se recuerda a los caídos en las dos guerras mundiales POPPY DAY

remembrance

[rɪˈmɛmbrəns] n
(= memory) → souvenir m
(= memorial) → mémoire f
in remembrance of → en mémoire de garden of remembranceRemembrance Day n (British)(le jour de) l'Armistice m, le 11 novembre
on Remembrance Day → le jour de l'Armistice

remembrance

n
Erinnerung f (→ of an +acc); in remembrance ofzur Erinnerung an (+acc); I have no remembrance of thatich habe keinerlei Erinnerung daran
(= keepsake)Andenken nt (→ of an +acc)
remembrances pl (old, form, = greetings) → Empfehlungen pl

remembrance

[rɪˈmɛmbrns] n (frm) → ricordo, memoria
in remembrance of → in memoria di

remember

(riˈmembə) verb
1. to keep in the mind, or to bring back into the mind after forgetting for a time. I remember you – we met three years ago; I remember watching the first men landing on the moon; Remember to telephone me tonight; I don't remember where I hid it.
2. to reward or make a present to. He remembered her in his will.
3. to pass (a person's) good wishes (to someone). Remember me to your parents.
reˈmembrance noun
the act of remembering or reminding. a statue erected in remembrance of the dead.
References in classic literature ?
I felt, of course, that she had taken to occupy it, in remembrance of him; and that the many tokens of his old sports and accomplishments, by which she was surrounded, remained there, just as he had left them, for the same reason.
We have only lived up to the present time because we believed each other dead, and because a remembrance is less oppressive than a living creature, though a remembrance is sometimes devouring.
In the whole of her subsequent manner, she traced the direction of a mind awakened to reasonable exertion; for no sooner had they entered their common sitting-room, than Marianne turned her eyes around it with a look of resolute firmness, as if determined at once to accustom herself to the sight of every object with which the remembrance of Willoughby could be connected.
I would entertain myself in forming and directing the minds of hopeful young men, by convincing them, from my own remembrance, experience, and observation, fortified by numerous examples, of the usefulness of virtue in public and private life.
To be called into notice in such a manner, to hear that it was but the prelude to something so infinitely worse, to be told that she must do what was so impossible as to act; and then to have the charge of obstinacy and ingratitude follow it, enforced with such a hint at the dependence of her situation, had been too distressing at the time to make the remembrance when she was alone much less so, especially with the superadded dread of what the morrow might produce in continuation of the subject.
You must know, Bella, my dear, and Mr Rokesmith, that when I first named to my husband my thoughts of adopting a little orphan boy in remembrance of John Harmon, I further named to my husband that it was comforting to think that how the poor boy would be benefited by John's own money, and protected from John's own forlornness.
He has been taunted more than once about the Diamond, by those who recollect his angry outbreak before the assault; but, as may easily be imagined, his own remembrance of the circumstances under which I surprised him in the armoury has been enough to keep him silent.
Let me drop out of your life--except as an occasional remembrance, when you sometimes think of the days that have gone forever.
FRANCIS CARR BEARD (FELLOW OF THE ROYAL COLLEGE OF SURGEONS OF ENGLAND), IN REMEMBRANCE OF THE TIME WHEN THE CLOSING SCENES OF THIS STORY WERE WRITTEN.
Let me carry through the rest of my misdirected life, the remembrance that I opened my heart to you, last of all the world; and that there was something left in me at this time which you could deplore and pity.
Then landing at Bazaim we were received by our fathers with their accustomed charity, and nothing was thought of but how to put the unpleasing remembrance of our past labours out of our minds.
Why should we be unable to preserve a remembrance of them?