Remember your appointment.
Remembered his niece in his will.
Remember me to your family.
Suddenly remembering an appointment.
To try to remember a name.
Remember me to your mother.
Remember to lock the door when you go out.
My friends remembered me of home.
But soon, remembering her how brief the whole.
Of joy, which its own hours annihilate,
Her set gaze gathered.
You don't have to remind him; he remembers very well.
An example of to remember is seeing a familiar face in a crowd and suddenly knowing the person's name.
Origin of remember
- Middle English remembren from Old French remembrer from Latin rememorārī to remember again re- re- memor mindful (s)mer-1 in Indo-European roots
From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
- From Middle English remembren, from Old French remembrer (“to remember"), from Late Latin rememorari (“to remember again"), from re- + memor (“mindful"), from Proto-Indo-European *mer-, *smer- (“to think about, be mindful, remember"). Cognate with Old English mimorian, mymerian (“to remember, commemorate"), Old English mÄmorian (“to deliberate, plan out, design"). More at mammer.