from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. to remember.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It may be well here for us to bear in mind the twofold division of the book, and to begin with the second part (ii, 1, 3-iii), which, as has been noticed, unquestionably deals with the overthrow of
That, in our time, the Church accepts kneeling as the more fitting attitude for private prayer is evinced by such rules as the Missal rubric directing that, save for a momentary rising while the Gospel is being read, all present kneel from the beginning to the end of a low Mass; and by the recent decrees requiring that the celebrant recite kneeling the prayers (though they include collects which, liturgically, postulate a standing posture) prescribed by Leo XIII to be said after Mass it is well, however, to bear in mind that there is no real obligation to kneel during private prayer.
Fully to comprehend his views on this point, it is needful to bear in mind the meaning under which the word Communion is employed by Owen.
The cardinal point to bear in mind is that the placenta should be expelled from the uterus by a vis a tergo, not drawn out by a vis a fronte ....
However, Harwood had to bear in mind that con - cessions applied to both belligerents; and he could not ask for things which would also benefit the Germans.
It may be prudent, however, for would-be immortals to bear in mind the Chinese experience.
The prelate should kiss the cross before putting it on his neck, and while putting it on say the prayer "Munire me digneris" (the origin of which dates back to the Middle Ages), in which he petitions God for protection against his enemies, and begs to bear in mind continually the Passion of Our