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Related to bring to mind: change mind, mind you, calls to mind
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Synonyms for bring


bring someone down: knock over

bring someone in

bring someone round: wake up

bring someone round: persuade

bring something back: bring to mind


bring something back: revive

bring something down: overturn

bring something down: reduce

bring something down: cut down

bring something in: produce

bring something out: publish

bring something out: emphasize

bring something up: mention


Synonyms for bring

to cause to come along with oneself

to succeed in causing (a person) to act in a certain way

to achieve (a certain price)


bring around: to succeed in causing (a person) to act in a certain way

bring around: to cause to come back to life or consciousness

bring down: to cause to fall, as from a shot or blow

bring down: to bring about the downfall of

bring forth: to give birth to

bring in: to make as income or profit

bring off: to bring about and carry to a successful conclusion

bring out: to present for circulation, exhibit, or sale

bring up: to take care of and educate (a child)


bring up: to put forward (a topic) for discussion

bring up: to call or direct attention to something

Synonyms for bring

References in periodicals archive ?
Boom, 2001, is a scattering of circles within circles like decals that, on a sober surface, bring together several dozen tints (a wealth and variety that bring to mind an acute and ancient attention to resource management--in this case, of that which remains at the bottom of the paint pot); Double margarita, 1991-99, is a candy pink monochrome left to dry upside down so that a sort of allover Braille studs the surface; mad NBCa, 1998, the reverse of the previous work, is covered with thousands of dimples, scooped out by a knife to reveal alternating black and white strata of paint.
These themes and the film's quiet, unhurried pace bring to mind another recent western, ``The Hi-Lo Country,'' which also dealt with a transitional time in western America.
Schnitger's humble resources immediately bring to mind the second-wave-feminist work produced by artists involved in Miriam Schapiro and Judy Chicago's 1972 "Womanhouse" exhibition in Los Angeles (where Schnitger, who hails from the Netherlands, is currently based).
Inspired by the silver-screen days of Bogart, Bacall and Dietrich, Carly Simon reels off songs that bring to mind shadowy nights in the naked city.
Tuttofuoco stages a joyous, colorful, and ironic architecture, one that can bring to mind innumerable places or none at all.
Welch, whose songs bring to mind traditional country ballads, rural blues and old-style gospel, is receiving strong notices for her just-released T-Bone Burnett-produced debut, ``Revival'' (Almo/Geffen).
Maybe it's because his black-and-white text paintings referred so clearly to Jasper Johns's early work, but Glenn Ligon's brightly colored new paintings bring to mind a notable episode in recent art history (one less universally admired than Johns's alphabets and therefore all the more interesting): the early-'8os collaborations between Andy Warhol and Jean-Michel Basquiat.
Varo's pinched spaces and spiky, elongated figures, as well as her emphasis on the vertical and attention to domestic details, bring to mind fifteenth century Sienese painting, with its air of tender fables made strange and oddly expectant.
Armed with degrees in architecture and engineering, she turned her attention to sculpture in a series of radical experiments that bring to mind the post-Minimalist work of Robert Morris and Eva Hesse.
If Akakce's fluid line and fertile imagination bring to mind Inka Essenhigh's rubbery creatures, his output disturbs on a more cerebral level, while also betraying a kind of hothouse pleasure in both the decorative and the erotic.
These paintings bring to mind the exuberance of Matisse's Harmony in Red, 1908, and resonate with some of the Symbolist effervescence of Odilon Redon's Roger and Angelica, 1910.
These works range from orientalist drawings in which the graffiti of whispered marks bring to mind the foraging anxiety of a bird's feet in fresh snow to the supremely spare, all-over red canvas with a single vertical slit (Spatial Concept/Waiting, 1965).