From King Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmemorizemem‧o‧rize (also memorise British English) /ˈmeməraɪz/ ●●○ verb [transitive] LEARNto learn words, music etc so that you know them perfectlysee thesaurus at remember→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
memorizeMungo set off, taking care to avoid the loose floorboards which he had already tried to memorize.I recited the poem she had asked me to memorize.First you read and memorize a list of ten.There's no way I can memorize all these formulas before the test.Don't write down your PIN number, memorize it.Don't write your password down, memorize it.Wesley would pray for hours and memorize large sections of the Bible.He was only four when he memorized Martin Luther King's 'I have a dream' speech.They listen to stories, memorize nursery rhymes, look at picture books and gain other experiences that prepare them to read.But Grody is quick to address the concerns of those who think swing dancing is about memorizing routines.I find myself attempting to memorize the Masai words as she did.Glance at the sentences and memorize the next few phrases and look at the audience while you are speaking.I study the flowers, try to memorize them.