One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
1Note (an appointment) in a diary.
- ‘Details of all pre-entry visits should be diarised, retaining evidence of travel.’
- ‘Also diarise December 23 for the Kei Mouth music festival which is going to be better than last year's fabulous event.’
- ‘I would like to think I am an impulsive and spontaneous, when in fact I like to have each day planned well in advance; diarised and crosschecked before embarking out the front door each morning.’
- ‘It is planned that the advisory council will meet twice a year and, according to Thwala, the first week of July is diarised as the implementation date of the fast-track investment programme.’
- ‘Yes, the Amahlathi Festival is well worth a visit - I suggest you diarise next year's festival now.’
- ‘He diarised them as recurring ‘team update’ meetings for 10: 30 a.m. daily.’
- ‘Mr Williams said he had diarised the invite and hoped to attend.’
- ‘The reality though is that many women diarise ‘settling down’ for their early 30s; devoting their 20s to getting a career, travelling, socialising and having fun.’
- ‘Please diarise the Border Masters annual general meeting which will be held next Tuesday at 7.30 pm, at the Oxford Striders clubhouse in Beach Road.’
- ‘A unique feature of this site is the ability it gives customers to ‘diarise’ bill payments for up to 90 days in the future.’
- ‘McAfee Clinic will update daily but if your software doesn't automatically update then I recommend you diarize to manually update weekly.’
- ‘I seek leave to table a letter to Katherine Rich from the Minister detailing any diarised meetings, formal or informal conversations, since January 2002.’
- 1.1archaic no object Keep a record of events in a diary.
write down, set down, put in writing, put down, take down, note, make a note of, jot down, put down on paper, commit to paperView synonyms
- ‘This is big news, but I am diarising as there appears to be a blackout on reporting it in the Western media.’
- ‘Wars break out; they are not carefully diarised for the sake of political and climatic expediency.’
- ‘She diarised en route, ‘I am tired of the gilded chaff of single life and my being craves for more substantial food of married life - even though it be rye bread.’’
- ‘When those people find themselves on the spot where news is breaking, their diarising is temporarily elevated to the rank of amateur, supposedly disinterested, eyewitness reporting.’
- ‘I don't have it diarised, so I couldn't give you the exact date, but it happened.’
- ‘It also allows journalists, who could probably field a First Eleven of recovering alcoholics from amongst their number, the chance to diarise their own battles with the bottle.’
- ‘These diarised moments of brutal honesty, twinned with hesitant uncertainty, are typical of Woolf's swings between self-doubt and dogged ambition.’
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