from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- intransitive v. To recollect and tell of past experiences or events.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To recall the past in a private moment, often fondly or nostalgically.
- v. To talk or write about memories of the past, especially pleasant memories.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To indulge in reminiscences; relate past events; recollect. [Colloq.]
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. recall the past
Whilst those with say 10 plus years in reminisce about past times, forget it, this is the new reality
There will come a time when Ryan Giggs is stood besuited before the TV cameras on a touchline somewhere in Europe as Manchester United fans sing his name and reminisce in the stands above, as they did for Roy Keane in Lisbon.
Queen Elizabeth of Britain, saying she wasn't at the U.N. to "reminisce," challenged it to work for "prosperity and dignity" for all.
Yes, actually, it was cool, because I just went back on "SNL," so I totally did kind of reminisce that whole experience.
"It's fun to get a chance to see everyone again and kind of reminisce about the old times, especially us old, retired guys," Sakic said.
Federer vs. Nadal … makes me kind of reminisce about the good ol 'days of
"Now tell me all about yourselves and what you are going to do with your winter, and we can 'reminisce' another time.
While we stroll down memory lane, let's not forget to reminisce about those houses that used to have dirt floors near Moecherville and on Plain Avenue.
Whether you are looking to reminisce about your childhood or share something special with a younger generation, Fraggle Rock is definitely worth your time.
Paul Richard, who guided Washington Post readers through the city's museums and galleries for more than 40 years, is going to reminisce a bit Thursday night at the Corcoran Gallery of Art.