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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 ?
To remember different items in order - use furniture in the room to remember two things.
I love students' maps and the many creative ways they find to notate and remember musical ideas.
Leaders must remember that members are there not because they have to be, but because they want to be.
I remember driving up to the party with my friend Tom Miller and his girlfriend Veronica, who was also a friend of mine.
They'll remember Michael Cammalleri, who drew the penalties that led to all three Kings' goals.
No matter how often I place a check next to Remember each Folder's view settings, Explorer displays just the one column of folders.
Their technique conservatively estimates flashbulb-memory accuracy, the researchers contend, since people remember material better if they recount past events spontaneously rather than respond to questions about those events, as in the study.
There were men at church who tried getting close to her after service, but other than Pastor and later Cal Powell, I remember few men coming to our home.
To remember Raoul Gustav Wallenberg is to remember the events against which his heroism shone," said the primate in his speech.
Mike Bellafaire, SDDC command historian said the John Randt he remembers (and will remember) never lacked for energy--he was always upbeat.
More than 1,000 officers and enlisted personnel assembled on the flight deck, right, to remember four shipmates who were lost when their S-3B Viking crashed in the western Pacific.
I remember being asked to contribute the essay but don't remember ever seeing a show.
Applicable, though anonymous, words as our country remembers the third anniversary of September 11: "Lord, remember not only the men and women of good will, but also those of ill will.
I remember sitting in a conference room dreaming of the day when we could bring the real estate to the customer.