Translation of remembrance in Spanish:

remembrance

recuerdo, n.

Pronunciation /rəˈmɛmbrəns//rɪˈmɛmbr(ə)ns/

noun

literary, formal

  • 1

    recuerdo masculine
    remembranza feminine literary
    I have no remembrance of that no tengo memoria de tal cosa formal
    • in remembrance of sth/sb en memoria de algo/algn
    • do this in remembrance of me haced esto en memoria mía
    • before noun Remembrance Sunday / Day domingo de noviembre en que se conmemora a los caídos en las guerras
    • The resulting dramatic theme is the idea that politics and philosophies are always connected to memory and that it's these individual remembrances that come together to create a larger ‘history.’
    • I have fond remembrances of this year of the series.
    • He has been called a québécois Marcel Proust, employing his own remembrance of things past to create a timeless portrait of a city: Montreal.
    • Her bittersweet remembrances were shoved into the back of her mind.
    • But the first step to recovery is remembrance, and remember she had.
    • Nostalgia abounded as the old fraternity descended on the theatre in celebration and remembrance of the ‘early days’ at the legendary Woodbrook arts space.
    • Memory and remembrances of your youth tend to have a larger and larger place in your recent books.
    • Her success in the marketplace arose from exactly the values expressed in her verse: friendship between women, generosity even in times of adversity, and the pleasures of small remembrances.
    • It is they which evoke remembrances of a lost war and exiled dynasty, a failed republic, a terrorist dictatorship, and horrendous devastation in the wake of still another lost war, and, finally, the trauma of a divided city.
    • Soon, Sam became a fond memory instead of a painful remembrance.
    • When covering Glenn's early years, it reads like a mother's fond remembrances.
    • But nostalgia is nothing but remembrance of the past without remembering the pain, which forced us to leave that past behind.
    • Hannah's remembrances of things past, however, are sometimes skewed by subtle dissonances and a sense of anxiety that disturb the apparent placidity of his picture-perfect world.
    • The greatest evildoers are those who don't remember because they have never given thought to the matter, and, without remembrance, nothing can hold them back.
    • Her expression instantly changed, from a look of wistful remembrance to burning dislike.
    • Like everyone born in the 60s or later, I learned this through the nauseating repetition of misty remembrances of the 1960s by people who were around then - or claim they were.
    • An honest peace must always contain within itself the remembrance of the past.
    • Both target the wax model as insufficient for understanding the remembrance of things past.
    • She also warned witnesses not to ‘contaminate’ their remembrances by talking to other people or reporters.
    • Unfortunately, like too many other things on this disc, it is too brief, too shallow, and lacking in important personal perspectives and remembrances from the people who knew Mr. Reagan best.
    • Repetition is neither wordy nor inefficient; it improves clarity, understanding, and remembrance of the rules.
    • From my vague remembrances of her, the role of Snow White seemed, at least physically fitting for her.
    • The trip down memory lane took an odd couple or two in its melody, who were seen tapping their fingers at the rhythm, occasionally smiling at each other in remembrance of those good ole days.
    • My memories surrounding this creek are, it would seem, classic childhood remembrances.
    • But it is also the generation that has to decide how these memories will be expressed in historical understanding and communal remembrance in the future.
    • But some critics are concerned that the fond remembrances are coming off as distorted hero worship.
    • My remembrance of him was when he was running for president he said, ‘Well, I'm going to raise your taxes.’
    • Howie, you're a little bit younger than I am, but you may have a vague remembrance of this.
    • She explained that remembrance of the Holocaust is important because the number of survivors are starting to dwindle, and with them awareness can also disappear.
    • This is natural, of course; the tendency to romanticize relationships, the fear of being alone trumping truthful remembrances of paranoia and neuroticism, is one of the cuter things humans do.
    • The only topic at the conference discussed with greater frequency than fond remembrances of Teddy Roosevelt was the assertion that conservation is part and parcel of a real conservative ideology.
    • My eyes swept the room, glazed in vivid remembrance before my world began to clear.
    • Rachel remained silent as the memories and remembrances from years past assaulted her senses and her calm.