Definition of 'chronicle'
Example sentences containing 'chronicle'
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The rest of the story is well chronicled. Times, Sunday Times (2012)This book chronicles the series of misunderstandings. Times, Sunday Times (2012)There are so many amazing facts in this series chronicling the history of women in retail. The Sun (2014)The film forms part of an astonishing video chronicle showing how the plot unfolded. The Sun (2011)It chronicled a series of warnings. Times, Sunday Times (2009)Her book is not only a biography, but the detailed chronicle of a social milieu. The Times Literary Supplement (2011)The details are too well chronicled to be dismissed as exaggeration, or set aside as a necessary unpleasantness in the struggle. Times, Sunday Times (2009)It deserves a detailed chronicle of who made it possible and how, with all the twists and turns along the way. Times, Sunday Times (2013)A great cast goes to waste in this lacklustre drama chronicling the ancient warrior's exploits. The Sun (2009)The full report chronicles a series of warning signs that were missed by the SEC. Times, Sunday Times (2009)The London 2012 story and its main characters are well chronicled. Times, Sunday Times (2012)More than 90,000 partially redacted intelligence reports chronicling the war in Afghanistan are published. Times, Sunday Times (2010)Houses and many people were also washed away,' recorded one chronicle. Times, Sunday Times (2011)
Trends of 'chronicle'
In Common Usage. chronicle is one of the 10000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary
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Translations for 'chronicle'
British English: chronicle VERB
To chronicle a series of events means to write about them or show them in broadcasts in the order in which they happened.
The series chronicles the everyday adventures of two eternal bachelors.
British English: chronicle NOUN
A chronicle is an account or record of a series of events.
...this vast chronicle of ancient times.
Definition of chronicle from the Collins English Dictionary
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