- v. UK Alternative form of memorize..
- v. commit to memory; learn by heart
“We memorise every single set piece, where we have to stand, run and end up.”
“We even memorise this for the other players so we know where everyone else will be at any given time.”
“People would memorise passages from it, then regurgitate them at drinks parties, laughing. like blocked drains as they did.”
“Bach's Goldberg Variations is a good example of something especially difficult to memorise, because it's contrapuntal and highly complex, but also very virtuosic, and it lasts an hour.”
“Although many people imagine that actors memorise their lines using rote rehearsal, research conducted by the psychologist Helga Noice suggests that this is not always the case.”
“And I can feel memory stirring – soon I will have regained the state of being able to memorise a row before I start it.”
“Working on the border, it was easy to memorise each row before starting it, although no two rows are the same and the repeat is 78 stitches or so.”
“I have to go back to see what else he can memorise!”
“This exercise tests your ability to memorise sequences of events.”
“The change will mean that learner drivers will not be able to study and memorise answers from pre-published official study material.”
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