remark


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cutting remark

A remark or comment intended to injure the feelings of others. Savita was ecstatic over her acceptance to law school, but John's cutting remark about her ability to succeed really undermined her confidence.
See also: cutting, remark

address (one's) comments to (someone or something)

To speak to a specific person or group about something. You can address any comments about the event to our marketing department. I'm not sure who I'm addressing my comments to because I haven't found out who is going to be in the audience yet.
See also: address, comment

address (one's) remarks to (someone or something)

To speak to a specific person or group about something. You can address any remarks about the event to our marketing department. I'm not sure who I'm addressing my remarks to because I haven't found out who is going to be in the audience yet.
See also: address, remark

remark on (someone or something)

To express a comment or observation about someone or something. Lacking anything more interesting to say, I remarked awkwardly on my date's clothes. The boss remarked on the new interns to me, noting how efficient and fastidious they have been.
See also: on, remark

snide remark

A remark or comment that is particularly mocking, scornful, or derogatory. Savita was ecstatic over her acceptance to law school, but John's snide remark about her ability to succeed really undermined her confidence. Sarah always sits at the back of these team meetings making snide remarks about whatever the boss is saying.
See also: remark, snide

address comments or remarks to someone

to say something directly to a specific person or group of persons. (See also address oneself to someone; address oneself to something.) George addressed his remarks to everyone.
See also: address, comment, remark

I didn't (quite) catch that (last) remark. and I didn't get that.; I didn't hear you.

I didn't hear what you said, so would you please repeat it. John: What did you say? I didn't quite catch that last remark. Jane: I said it's really a hot day. Bill: Have a nice time, if you can. Sally: I didn't get that. Bill: Have a nice time! Enjoy!
See also: and, catch, get, hear, that

remark (up)on someone or something

to comment on someone or something. (Upon is formal and less commonly used than on.) She remarked upon his tardiness and then continued the lesson. There is no need to remark on me or anything I do or don't do.
See also: on, remark

snide remark

n. a caustic, haughty, or insulting remark. You’re really quick with the snide remark. Ever say anything nice to anybody?
See also: remark, snide
References in classic literature ?
'The face is what one goes by, generally,' Alice remarked in a thoughtful tone.
"This came for you," he remarked, handing it to Hamel.
"My lack of kinship with my fellows," he remarked, "is exceedingly well defined just now.
"The lady in the box opposite," he remarked, "desires to attract your attention."
Hilaire has forcibly remarked, that certain malconformations very frequently, and that others rarely coexist, without our being able to assign any reason.
De Candolle has remarked that winged seeds are never found in fruits which do not open: I should explain the rule by the fact that seeds could not gradually become winged through natural selection, except in fruits which opened; so that the individual plants producing seeds which were a little better fitted to be wafted further, might get an advantage over those producing seed less fitted for dispersal; and this process could not possibly go on in fruit which did not open.
Remark sold Vegas.com, LLC to VDC-MGG Holdings LLC, an affiliate of Remark's senior lenders, for an enterprise value of USD 45m.
But about three, four days ago, a memo was released telling us that we need to go and pay N20,000 per course so that our missing courses would be reassessed and remarked.
Is the Remark Temporally Proximate to the Employment
The remark, sources said, has been made by Roshan Lal who was the then additional chief secretary of the agriculture department.
Summary: London [UK], Sept 5 (ANI): A British Sikh parliamentarian has become the talk of the town after he made a passionate speech attacking Prime Minister Boris Johnson over his "derogatory" and "racist" remarks on Muslim women in the past.
He remarked that how court can decide the case judiciously when nobody is speaking the truth.
Earlier, at the High Court, Lai's lawyer Andy Yong said his client was seeking damages and compensation from Lim for damaging her reputation, as well as an injunction to stop Lim from publishing the remarks in whatever manner deemed defamatory to her.
The CJP remarked when the contract was extended after one year she continued job as lecturer.
He remarked that the court would also have to consider whether the government enforced the law correctly or not.