How does this relate to how our brains work?
Howie was able to follow her to a vehicle and relate the plate number!
She would relate everything I told her to Quinn.
"Martha didn't run home and relate to Quinn what you told her?" she asked.
I managed to calm myself enough to relate what little I knew of what happened to the people with whom we'd both worked so closely.
I'd call a tip, relate details to the authorities.
Dreams always relate to something on your mind, don't they?
Cynthia gently prodded the woman until Edith Shipton began to relate her story, speaking in almost a monotone.
One I will relate to my pack.
Or to relate to anyone.
As an example of a large area throughout which thunder frequency for Hungary relates to the number of lightning strokes causing fire, and the figures for the United States relate to deaths by lightning.
Of still greater importance for the history of Napoleon are Fain's Memoires, which were published posthumously in 1908; they relate more particularly to the last five years of the empire, and give a detailed picture of the emperor at work on his correspondence among his confidential secretaries.
Two shepherds, Amintas and Faustus, discuss the familiar theme of the respective merits of town and country life, and relate a quaint fable of the origin of the different classes of society.
The Judaean annals then relate Hazael's advance to Gath; the city was captured and Jerusalem was saved only by using the Temple and palace treasure as a bribe.
These terms relate to the modes of nutrition.
This must relate, however, to the fort only, because Arab travellers of the 10th century mention Hovakend or Hokand, the position of which has been identified with that of Khokand.
It isn't just that we can communicate better but that we actually relate to each other better.
True, single words do suggest and express ideas; the child may say simply "mamma" when he means "Where is mamma?" but he learns the expression of the ideas that relate to mamma--he learns language--by hearing complete sentences.
Napoleon rode on, dreaming of the Moscow that so appealed to his imagination, and "the bird restored to its native fields" galloped to our outposts, inventing on the way all that had not taken place but that he meant to relate to his comrades.
What had really taken place he did not wish to relate because it seemed to him not worth telling.
But what it was, no one could tell: it might be some caprice of a sick and half-crazy man, or it might relate to public affairs, or possibly to family concerns.
The profoundest and most excellent dispositions and orders seem very bad, and every learned militarist criticizes them with looks of importance, when they relate to a battle that has been lost, and the very worst dispositions and orders seem very good, and serious people fill whole volumes to demonstrate their merits, when they relate to a battle that has been won.
But the firing and shouting did not relate to them.
Who has not asked himself how it is that the French were not all captured or destroyed when our three armies surrounded them in superior numbers, when the disordered French, hungry and freezing, surrendered in crowds, and when (as the historians relate) the aim of the Russians was to stop the French, to cut them off, and capture them all?