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Related to remembering: Ai Weiwei

Remember me to someone.

Please carry my good wishes to someone. (The someone can be a person's name or a pronoun.) Tom: My brother says hello. Bill: Oh, good. Please remember me to him. Tom: I will. Fred: Bye. John: Good-bye, Fred. Remember me to your Uncle Tom.
See also: remember

remember someone as something

to recall someone as being a particular type of person. I remember Terri as a rather cheerful girl, always willing to help out. William will be remembered as a grouchy person.
See also: remember

remember someone in one's will

to bequeath something to someone in one's will. My uncle always said he would remember me in his will. He failed to remember me in his will.
See also: remember, will

remember someone to someone

to carry the greetings of someone to someone else. Please remember all of us to your uncle. I will remember you to my brother, who asks of you often.
See also: remember

Remember to write,

 and Don't forget to write. 
1. Lit. a final parting comment made to remind someone going on a journey to write to those remaining at home. Alice: Bye. Mary: Good-bye, Alice. Remember to write. Alice: I will. Bye. Sally: Remember to write! Fred: I will!
2. Fig. a parting comment made to someone in place of a regular good-bye. (Jocular.) John: See you tomorrow. Bye. Jane: See you. Remember to write. John: Okay. See you after lunch. Jane: Yeah. Bye. Remember to write.
See also: remember, write

something to reˈmember somebody by

(informal) a punishment, especially a physical one: If I ever catch you stealing my apples again, I’ll give you something to remember me by.

be reˈmembered as/for something

be famous or known for a particular thing that you have done in the past: He is best remembered as the man who brought jazz to Britain.A natural journalist, he will be remembered for his words rather than his actions.
See also: remember, something

remember to

To deliver greetings from someone to someone else: Please remember me to your family.
See also: remember

can’t remember a fucking thing

phr. & comp. abb. a phrase said when one’s memory fails. (Usually objectionable.) Gee, I’m getting old. CRAFT. What’s your name, again? I can’t remember a fucking thing!
See also: fucking, remember, thing

can’t remember shit

and CRS
phr. & comp. abb. can’t remember anything. (Usually objectionable.) Tom can’t remember shit. He has to write everything down. I was diagnosed with CRS. It comes with age!
See also: remember, shit
References in periodicals archive ?
In other words, the process of remembering appears to suppress the brain regions involved in learning.
If the intention of Remembering to Forget were simply to deplore the fact that people today no longer react to the Holocaust with the same unfiltered immediacy and urgency as in the 1940s, the book would be the product of a sentimentalist or moralist.
At this very moment, God holds each of us in holy memory, remembering who we were created to be, inviting us to embrace that identity.
You might want to link the journey to the data, such as remembering sports stats en route to your local leisure centre.
After all, we honor no one by remembering half-truths.
His special emphasis on remembering the Shoah has been a hallmark of his pontificate.
The CHP reminds you to give the gift of safety this holiday season by remembering a few rules of the road; slow down, watch for pedestrians, choose a designated driver, and make sure that everyone in your vehicle wears a safety belt or is properly protected in a child safety seat.
One of the most common complaints among healthy seniors is difficulty remembering names in social situations, he said.
We had come there to remember Estefania, and in remembering her, we were remembering Jesus.
This approach proves more efficient than cramming the brain with one memory after another, each stored in its entirety within a cavernous cerebral library, but it also creates the possibility of remembering things that never happened.
You'd want the students generations from now attending your old high school to spend a few minutes on the Friday before Memorial Day remembering you.
This act of remembering, of attending to and being nourished by the voices of our past, is a very Catholic thing to do.
One theory holds that a depressed mood disturbs the ability to use mental strategies for remembering information.
But on a day like today it really hits hard for her, because she's letting her son go and remembering those that have come before us.
They are not aware that they are remembering or learning, but we've been able to push the preserved and residual memory abilities that they do have.