bring

(redirected from brings to mind)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Idioms.
Related to brings to mind: come to mind, change mind, mind you, calls to mind
See: carry, cause, commence, procure, transport, yield

bring

to institute proceedings, charges or to put evidence before a tribunal.
References in periodicals archive ?
In Tidewater the term "forest" usually brings to mind the thickness of the Great Dismal Swamp Refuge, a forest so thick that even refuge workers get lost just footsteps away from their vehicles.
It brings to mind the comment by the British developer Stuart Lipton, who once described his vision for a business park as 'PhDs rolling in the grass'.
This capsule description of the CFR brings to mind the comments made in an October 30, 1993 column by Post ombudsman Richard Harwood, entitled "Ruling Class Journalists," in which the council was described as "the nearest thing we have to a ruling establishment in the United States.
This brings to mind an incident involving my mother, who, arrested many years ago for blocking the doors to an abortion "clinic," was hanging out in a holding cell with a bunch of other scofflaws.
Much has been said about black America's leadership crisis, but reading Quitting brings to mind a far more troubling vacuum: the absence of new ideas.
Eros brings to mind the image of cupid hovering overhead, pulling his bow back and zinging the arrow of "love" right at the heart of the usually unsuspecting.
This issue brings to mind the title of American writer Grace Paley's brilliant short story collection, Enormous Changes at the Last Minute.
It's likely this obsession with psychosomatic health that led one reviewer to compare Robison to Didion, though the novel's voice more readily brings to mind Lorrie Moore.
However, it is humbling because it brings to mind, in light of recent events, the very many brave people who have given so much for their fellow human beings.
The author's evenhandedness in dealing with Jews and Arab brings to mind an episode recorded by Ronald Storrs, the first British governor of Jerusalem, who in his memoirs described a meeting with the British Prime Minister David Lloyd George.
with atomic science, together with his love of the architectural decorations of Antoni Gaudi; the shadows of the small, floating plaster Venus statues suggest both the silhouettes of the Angelus series and repetitive art-school practice; the bust of Voltaire goes back to his famous double-image work; and the floating rose brings to mind his Gradiva and bleeding-rose works.
It also brings to mind the on-going responsibility of those who preach and teach.