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Thursday - October 17, 2019

In my view, the Christian religion is the most important and one of the first things in which all children, under a free government ought to be instructed... No truth is more evident to my mind than that the Christian religion must be the basis of any government intended to secure the rights and privileges of a free people.
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1828 Noah Webster Dictionary
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1828.mshaffer.comWord [remember]

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remember

REMEM'BER, v.t. [Low L. rememoror; re and memoror. See Memory.]

1. To have in the mind an idea which had been in the mind before, and which recurs to the mind without effort.

We are said to remember any thing, when the idea of it arises in the mind with the consciousness that we have had this idea before.

2. When we use effort to recall an idea, we are said to recollect it. This distinction is not always observed. Hence remember is often used as synonymous with recollect, that is, to call to mind. We say, we cannot remember a fact, when we mean, we cannot recollect it.

Remember the days of old. Deut. 32.

3. To bear or keep in mind; to attend to.

Remember what I warn thee; shun to taste.

4. To preserve the memory of; to preserve from being forgotten.

Let them have their wages duly paid, and something over to remember me.

5. To mention. [Not in use.]

6. To put in mind; to remind; as, to remember one of his duty. [Not in use.]

7. To think of and consider; to meditate. Ps. 63.

8. To bear in mind with esteem; or to reward. Eccles. 9.

9. To bear in mind with praise or admiration; to celebrate. 1Chron. 16.

10. To bear in mind with favor, care, and regard for the safety or deliverance of any one. Ps. 74. Gen. 8. Gen. 19.

11. To bear in mind with intent to reward or punish.

3John 10. Jer. 31.

12. To bear in mind with confidence; to trust in. Ps. 20.

13. To bear in mind with the purpose of assisting or relieving. Gal. 2.

14. To bear in mind with reverence; to obey.

Remember thy Creator in the days of thy youth. Eccles. 12.

15. To bear in mind with regard; to keep as sacred; to observe.

Remember the sabbath day, to keep it holy. Ex. 20.

To remember mercy, is to exercise it. Hab. 3.



Evolution (or devolution) of this word [remember]

1828 Webster1844 Webster1913 Webster

REMEM'BER, v.t. [Low L. rememoror; re and memoror. See Memory.]

1. To have in the mind an idea which had been in the mind before, and which recurs to the mind without effort.

We are said to remember any thing, when the idea of it arises in the mind with the consciousness that we have had this idea before.

2. When we use effort to recall an idea, we are said to recollect it. This distinction is not always observed. Hence remember is often used as synonymous with recollect, that is, to call to mind. We say, we cannot remember a fact, when we mean, we cannot recollect it.

Remember the days of old. Deut. 32.

3. To bear or keep in mind; to attend to.

Remember what I warn thee; shun to taste.

4. To preserve the memory of; to preserve from being forgotten.

Let them have their wages duly paid, and something over to remember me.

5. To mention. [Not in use.]

6. To put in mind; to remind; as, to remember one of his duty. [Not in use.]

7. To think of and consider; to meditate. Ps. 63.

8. To bear in mind with esteem; or to reward. Eccles. 9.

9. To bear in mind with praise or admiration; to celebrate. 1Chron. 16.

10. To bear in mind with favor, care, and regard for the safety or deliverance of any one. Ps. 74. Gen. 8. Gen. 19.

11. To bear in mind with intent to reward or punish.

3John 10. Jer. 31.

12. To bear in mind with confidence; to trust in. Ps. 20.

13. To bear in mind with the purpose of assisting or relieving. Gal. 2.

14. To bear in mind with reverence; to obey.

Remember thy Creator in the days of thy youth. Eccles. 12.

15. To bear in mind with regard; to keep as sacred; to observe.

Remember the sabbath day, to keep it holy. Ex. 20.

To remember mercy, is to exercise it. Hab. 3.

RE-MEM'BER, v.t. [Norm. remembre; Low L. rememoror; re and memoror. See Memory.]

  1. To have in the mind an idea which had been in the mind before, and which recurs to the mind without effort. We are said to remember any thing, when the idea of it arises in the mind with the consciousness that we have had this idea before. – Watts.
  2. When we use effort to recall an idea, we are said to recollect it. This distinction is not always observed. Hence, remember is often used as synonymous with recollect, that is, to call to mind. We say, we can not remember a fact, when we mean, we can not recollect it. Remember the days of old. – Deut. xxxii.
  3. To bear or keep in mind; to attend to. Remember what I warn thee; shun to taste. – Milton.
  4. To preserve the memory of; to preserve from being forgotten. Let them have their wages duly paid, / And something over to remember me. – Shak.
  5. To mention. [Not in use.] – Ayliffe.
  6. To put in mind; to remind; as, to remember one of his duty. [Not in use.] Clarendon.
  7. To think of and consider; to meditate. – Ps. lxiii.
  8. To bear in mind with esteem; or to reward. – Eccles. ix.
  9. To bear in mind with praise or admiration; to celebrate. – 1 Chron. xvi.
  10. To bear in mind with favor, care, and regard for the safety or deliverance of any one. – Ps. lxxiv. Gen. viii. Gen. xix.
  11. To bear in mind with intent to reward or punish. – 3 John. 10. Jer. xxxi.
  12. To bear in mind with confidence; to trust in. – Ps. xx.
  13. To bear in mind with the purpose of assisting or relieving. – Gal. ii.
  14. To bear in mind with reverence; to obey. Remember thy Creator in the days of thy youth. – Eccles. xii.
  15. To bear in mind with regard; to keep as sacred; to observe. Remember the sabbath-day, to keep it holy. – Exod. xx. To remember mercy, is to exercise it. – Hab. iii.

Re*mem"ber
  1. To have ( a notion or idea) come into the mind again, as previously perceived, known, or felt; to have a renewed apprehension of; to bring to mind again; to think of again; to recollect; as, I remember the fact; he remembers the events of his childhood; I cannot remember dates.

    We are said to remember anything, when the idea of it arises in the mind with the consciousness that we have had this idea before. I. Watts.

  2. To execise or have the power of memory; as, some remember better than others.

    Shak.
  3. To be capable of recalling when required; to keep in mind; to be continually aware or thoughtful of; to preserve fresh in the memory; to attend to; to think of with gratitude, affection, respect, or any other emotion.

    Remember the Sabbath day, to keep it holy. Ex. xx. 8.

    That they may have their wages duly paid 'em,
    And something over to remember me by.
    Shak.

    Remember what I warn thee; shun to taste. Milton.

  4. To put in mind; to remind; -- also used reflexively and impersonally.

    [Obs.] "Remembering them the trith of what they themselves known." Milton.

    My friends remembered me of home. Chapman.

    Remember you of passed heaviness. Chaucer.

    And well thou wost [knowest] if it remember thee. Chaucer.

  5. To mention.

    [Obs.] "As in many cases hereafter to be remembered." Ayliffe.
  6. To recall to the mind of another, as in the friendly messages, remember me to him, he wishes to be remembered to you, etc.
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Remember

REMEM'BER, verb transitive [Low Latin rememoror; re and memoror. See Memory.]

1. To have in the mind an idea which had been in the mind before, and which recurs to the mind without effort.

We are said to remember any thing, when the idea of it arises in the mind with the consciousness that we have had this idea before.

2. When we use effort to recall an idea, we are said to recollect it. This distinction is not always observed. Hence remember is often used as synonymous with recollect, that is, to call to mind. We say, we cannot remember a fact, when we mean, we cannot recollect it.

Remember the days of old. Deuteronomy 32:7.

3. To bear or keep in mind; to attend to.

Remember what I warn thee; shun to taste.

4. To preserve the memory of; to preserve from being forgotten.

Let them have their wages duly paid, and something over to remember me.

5. To mention. [Not in use.]

6. To put in mind; to remind; as, to remember one of his duty. [Not in use.]

7. To think of and consider; to meditate. Psalms 63:6.

8. To bear in mind with esteem; or to reward. Ecclesiastes 9:15.

9. To bear in mind with praise or admiration; to celebrate. 1 Chronicles 16:12.

10. To bear in mind with favor, care, and regard for the safety or deliverance of any one. Psalms 74:2. Genesis 8:1. Genesis 19:29.

11. To bear in mind with intent to reward or punish.

John 10:1. Jeremiah 31:20.

12. To bear in mind with confidence; to trust in. Psa 20.

13. To bear in mind with the purpose of assisting or relieving. Galatians 2:10.

14. To bear in mind with reverence; to obey.

Remember thy Creator in the days of thy youth. Ecclesiastes 12:1.

15. To bear in mind with regard; to keep as sacred; to observe.

Remember the sabbath day, to keep it holy. Exodus 20:8.

To remember mercy, is to exercise it. Habakkuk 3:2.

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Word of the Day

importance

IMPORT'ANCE, n.

1. Weight; consequence; a bearing on some interest; that quality of any thing by which it may affect a measure, interest or result. The education of youth is of great importance to a free government. A religious education is of infinite importance to every human being.

2. Weight or consequence in the scale of being.

Thy own importance know.

Nor bound thy narrow views to things below.

3. Weight or consequence in self-estimation.

He believes himself a man of importance.

4. Thing implied; matter; subject; importunity. [In these senses, obsolete.]

Random Word

preponderance

PREPOND'ERANCE

Noah's 1828 Dictionary

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Noah Webster, the Father of American Christian education, wrote the first American dictionary and established a system of rules to govern spelling, grammar, and reading. This master linguist understood the power of words, their definitions, and the need for precise word usage in communication to maintain independence. Webster used the Bible as the foundation for his definitions.

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No other dictionary compares with the Webster's 1828 dictionary. The English language has changed again and again and in many instances has become corrupt. The American Dictionary of the English Language is based upon God's written word, for Noah Webster used the Bible as the foundation for his definitions. This standard reference tool will greatly assist students of all ages in their studies. From American History to literature, from science to the Word of God, this dictionary is a necessity. For homeschoolers as well as avid Bible students it is easy, fast, and sophisticated.


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