refer to

Also found in: Idioms.
References in classic literature ?
He says he would he were as wise as his serpent; this desire will be found explained in the discourse entitled "The Despisers of the Body", which I shall have occasion to refer to later.
If I had not consented to let that unfortunate man refer to me by name, the late Lord Montbarry would never have engaged him, and his wife would have been spared the misery and suspense from which she is suffering now.
I refer to the perusal (which I have just completed) of this interesting Diary.
The believing is a specific feeling or sensation or complex of sensations, different from expectation or bare assent in a way that makes the belief refer to the past; the reference to the past lies in the belief-feeling, not in the content believed.
guide' in virtues and technical arts), and to refer to the pitiful attempts in the "Etymologicum Magnum" (s.
It is surely an error to suppose that lines 22-35 all refer to Hesiod: rather, the author of the "Theogony" tells the story of his own inspiration by the same Muses who once taught Hesiod glorious song.
and yet the pilgrims invariably make them refer to the cities instead.
But she holds it on sufferance and by a complimentary construction of language which does not refer to her.
g) Goods refer to any tangible product, commodity, article, material, wares, equipment, assets or
2) Part of something is used to refer to the whole thing: Sura "Fatiha" is called Hamad, However Alhamed is part of it.
I REFER to Malcolm Graham's letter (March 19) that Jesus never existed outside of Biblical accounts.
3 : to call attention <Jeremy wondered what had possessed him to refer to Prince Brat as his friend.