forgetter


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for·get

 (fər-gĕt′, fôr-)
v. for·got (-gŏt′), for·got·ten (-gŏt′n) or for·got, for·get·ting, for·gets
v.tr.
1. To be unable to remember (something).
2. To treat with thoughtless inattention; neglect: forget one's family.
3. To leave behind unintentionally.
4. To fail to mention.
5.
a. To banish from one's thoughts: forget a disgrace.
b. Informal To disregard on purpose. Usually used in the imperative: Oh, forget it. I refuse to go!
v.intr.
1. To cease remembering: Let's forgive and forget.
2. To fail or neglect to become aware at the proper or specified moment: forgot about my dental appointment.
Idiom:
forget (oneself)
To lose one's reserve, temper, or self-restraint.

[Middle English forgeten, from Old English forgietan; see ghend- in Indo-European roots.]

for·get′ter n.
References in periodicals archive ?
Retail owners increase his business then forgetter old fashion and run with new tradition.
He said, historians have forgetter the sacrifices rendered by Sooriah Badshah against British imperialism in year 1942.
Forgetful columns and passersby remind the reader of a third forgetter who appears early in the essay.
The PPP's abysmal performance over the past five was also a reason behind PML-N's stunning success which should never be forgetter by the winners.