forgot


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for·got

 (fər-gŏt′, fôr-)
v.
Past tense and a past participle of forget.

forgot

(fəˈɡɒt)
vb
1. the past tense of forget
2. archaic or dialect a past participle of forget
Translations
References in classic literature ?
So Glinda, the Good Sorceress, placed this fountain here, and the King drank of its water and forgot all his wickedness.
He had forgotten, as he always forgot, the pictures he had finished.
In the early days of his marriage it had seemed strange to him that his wife should expect him not to forget to procure all the things he undertook to buy, and he had been taken aback by her serious annoyance when on his first trip he forgot everything.
He forgot the cold east wind which blew in his face, bringing with it little puffs of damp grey mist.
The room was almost empty yesterday, and I forgot nearly all the things I meant to bring home from Norwich.
Little James never forgot these things, and long afterwards, when he grew to be a man and wrote poetry, it was full of the sounds of battle, full, too, of love for mountain and glen and their rolling mists.
But, alas, he forgot all about me," Wendy said it with a smile.
I forgot the end of it, so I made up an end for it myself and Matthew said he couldn't tell where the join came in.
A friend came to me the other day and urged me very eloquently to learn some wonderful system by which you never forgot anything.
As the sexton said nothing more just then, however, she forgot it for the time, and spoke again.
If I forgot my ignorances in my life of health and freedom, I might complain of the life to which I am now condemned.
Around, by lifting winds forgot, Resignedly beneath the sky The melancholy waters lie.