Remembrance is the act of remembering, the ability to remember or a memorial. It may refer to:

Read more about Remembrance:  Events, Film and Television, Music, Literature

Other articles related to "remembrance":

True Remembrance - Gameplay
... True Remembrance also features an auto mode, which advances the text automatically so the player does not need to click, and a skip mode, which quickly skips through all ... Unlike some visual novels, True Remembrance does not feature any decision points, where the player must choose between different options that may alter the story depending on the option chosen ... Another feature that is common in visual novels but absent in True Remembrance is voice acting none of the dialogue in the game is accompanied by the character's voice ...
Rudyard Kipling: A Remembrance Tale
... Rudyard Kipling A Remembrance Tale was a 1-hour 2006 BBC documentary on the life of Rudyard Kipling, particularly as relating to his loss of his son ... It premiered on BBC One on Remembrance Sunday 2006 ... It is one in a series of annual Remembrance Sunday documentaries, followed by Wilfred Owen A Remembrance Tale (2007) and A Woman in Love and War Vera Brittain (2008) ...
Central Hotel Fire, Bundoran - Remembrance
... However, on Sunday 8 August 2010, a memorial to those who died in the hotel fire was unveiled in the town, exactly 30 years after the tragedy ... Families and relatives of the victims attended prayer services in two churches and an unveiling of the memorial seat with the names of the victims inscribed on it ...

Famous quotes containing the word remembrance:

    Now the hungry lion roars,
    And the wolf behowls the moon;
    Whilst the heavy ploughman snores,
    All with weary task fordone.
    Now the wasted brands do glow,
    Whilst the screech-owl, screeching loud,
    Puts the wretch that lies in woe
    In remembrance of a shroud.
    Now it is the time of night,
    That the graves, all gaping wide,
    Every one lets forth his sprite,
    In the church-way paths to glide:
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    Praising what is lost
    Makes the remembrance dear.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    There’s rosemary and rue. These keep
    Seeming and savor all the winter long.
    Grace and remembrance be to you.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)