cause to remember

See: remind
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References in classic literature ?
Should you come to Norwich you may have cause to remember that you have been of service to Alderman Micheldene.
Long afterwards he had cause to remember how Jasper sprang from the couch in a delirious state between sleeping and waking, and crying out: 'What is the matter?
It instantly roused all his dormant energies; rekindled in his breast the passions that, for many years, had found an improving home there; called up all his wrath, hatred, and malice; restored the sneer to his lip, and the scowl to his brow; and made him again, in all outward appearance, the same Ralph Nickleby whom so many had bitter cause to remember.
A ROMAN soldier would have had cause to remember tramping through the region almost 2,000 years ago - and for all the wrong reasons.
AS THE dust settles on this most extraordinary of general elections, it's entirely reasonable to think that Theresa May will have cause to remember the words of Brenda from Bristol, who, on the day that the contest was announced, mournfully said to the BBC's Jon Kay: "You're joking
I have good cause to remember the occasion as I had led from start to finish to beat my team-mate Peter Mason in the open three-mile event.
NOV 5, 1994 MANY a sporting hero has had good cause to remember the fifth of November.
MANY Brummies will have cause to remember the Battle of the Somme where 20,000 Allied service personnel perished on the first day of a battle that dragged agonisingly for five long months from July 1, 1916.
But there are many in the town who will long have cause to remember other people's generosity of heart and spirit, often at difficult times in their own lives.
In parting let me say this: When all is quiet at the end of this life, I hope that those few, those very few who might have cause to remember that one day long ago," he broke off.
STRIKER John Aldridge had cause to remember the Championship game at Swindon Town in December 1992 that fell victim to a floodlight failure.
As the train stopped in Cheltenham 'matron' fixed the other two ladies with a penetrating stare and in a formidable tone pronounced, "Emily has good cause to remember Cheltenham".