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90% of the time, speakers of English use just 7,500 words in speech and writing. These words appear in red, and are graded with stars. One-star words are frequent, two-star words are more frequent, and three-star words are the most frequent.
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I've forgotten her phone number.
Did you forget about our agreement?
She always forgets where her car is parked.
We first met at college, I forget when exactly.
I'd forgotten that you'd already given me the money.
I'll never forget the look of disappointment on her face.
Phil should be here by now. Do you think he's forgotten?
She had forgotten all about mailing the letter.
Don't forget to lock the door when you leave.
I nearly forgot to invite Josie.
I keep forgetting to take my tablets.
I completely forgot that I promised to come see you!
She forgot her sunglasses.
I remembered everything else but I forgot about the beach towels.
She was looking forward to the party so she could forget her worries for a few hours.
Try to forget about him.
People tend to forget that the rights we enjoy now were won through a great struggle.
I think we can forget the idea of a vacation this year.
We may have to forget about getting a new car.
Don't call me "Jim." I'm Mr. Parker to you, and don't you forget it!
"How much do I owe you?" "Oh, forget it – it's nothing."
In the end I said to him, "Look, forget it – I'm not paying you."
If you're just going to stand there and criticize, forget it.
If your idea of a camping trip is a leaky tent and cold baked beans, forget it!
I'm so sorry, I was forgetting myself.
This is the American English definition of forget. View British English definition of forget.
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