remark


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Synonyms for remark

Synonyms for remark

to state facts, opinions, or explanations

to perceive with a special effort of the senses or the mind

the act of noting, observing, or taking into account

an expression of fact or opinion

Synonyms for remark

References in classic literature ?
`Who's making personal remarks now?' the Hatter asked triumphantly.
'I see it now,' Alice remarked thoughtfully: 'and what are "TOVES"?'
'If you can SEE whether I'm singing or not, you've sharper eyes than most.' Humpty Dumpty remarked severely.
'You needn't go on making remarks like that,' Humpty Dumpty said: 'they're not sensible, and they put me out.' 'I sent a message to the fish: I told them "This is what I wish." The little fishes of the sea, They sent an answer back to me.
"He's a low fellow, say what you will," remarked Prince Hippolyte.
Prince Andrew, who had evidently wished to tone down the awkwardness of Pierre's remarks, rose and made a sign to his wife that it was time to go.
"The only answer your friend asks for is a verbal one," he remarked.
"That is what I call diplomacy, Sir Edward," he remarked. "I always tell our people that they are too bullheaded.
"Seems to me," he remarked, "that I have struck a fortunate evening for my visit."
"Your uncle has been here this morning," he remarked quietly.
"I don't believe you like my little domicile," he remarked, as they started off homeward.
"This expression of your sentiments," he remarked at last, "is interesting so far as it goes.
"Your curiosity," Wingrave remarked, "is reasonable.
It is difficult to imagine conditions of life more similar than deep limestone caverns under a nearly similar climate; so that on the common view of the blind animals having been separately created for the American and European caverns, close similarity in their organisation and affinities might have been expected; but, as Schiodte and others have remarked, this is not the case, and the cave-insects of the two continents are not more closely allied than might have been anticipated from the general resemblance of the other inhabitants of North America and Europe.
Homologous parts, as has been remarked by some authors, tend to cohere; this is often seen in monstrous plants; and nothing is more common than the union of homologous parts in normal structures, as the union of the petals of the corolla into a tube.