referring to

See: relevant
References in classic literature ?
Again, "the good and just," throughout the book, is the expression used in referring to the self-righteous of modern times,-- those who are quite sure that they know all that is to be known concerning good and evil, and are satisfied that the values their little world of tradition has handed down to them, are destined to rule mankind as long as it lasts.
If Sir Theodore Barville puts it on that footing, the lawyers, even if they do not allow his wife to look at the report, will at least answer any discreet questions she may ask referring to it.
Vanstone began by referring to the long and intimate friendship which had existed between Miss Garth and herself.
He has come across some old manuscripts, or ancient document records, referring to this valley, and they state, according to this article he has written for the magazine, that somewhere in the valley is a wonderful city, traces of which have been found twenty to forty feet below the surface, on which great trees are growing, showing that the city was covered hundreds, if not thousands, of years ago.
They must have some characteristic which makes us regard them as referring to more or less remote portions of the past.
Grewgious, referring to his notes, disposing of 'Marriage' with his pencil, and taking a paper from his pocket; 'although.
He had reason to believe that discoveries made by modern travelers in Central America had been reported from time to time by the English press; and he wished copies to be taken of any notices of this sort which might be found, on referring to the files of newspapers kept in the reading-room of the British Museum.
You expose the lives of many others, without referring to your own, which seems to be full of hazard.
He has some manuscript near him, but is not referring to it.
Luckily for me Liddell & Scott have specially translated most of the doubtful words, referring to this very place.
When Miss Clarissa had shaken her head, Miss Lavinia resumed: again referring to my letter through her eye-glass.
I, too, had my reasons for referring to the doctor's illness: and I readily accepted the responsibility of speaking first.