(redirected from forget)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Idioms, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
I applied 'Wet and Forget Outdoors' with a pump-up garden sprayer with the recommended dilution rate of one part 'Wet and Forget Outdoors' to five parts water.
Lynsey Marshall, community fundraiser for Forget Me Not Children's hospice, added: "We would like to say a big thank you to all of the residents at White Rose House for supporting Forget Me Not Children's hospice with their recent Yorkshire Day celebrations.
Bankers Life's Forget Me Not Days represents our commitment to supporting the Alzheimer's Association and its efforts to end this devastating disease," said Scott Goldberg, president of Bankers Life.
For transgressions they had forgiven in the first session, participants showed more forgetting when they had been instructed to forget the scenario in the second session, compared to when they had been given no specific instructions.
Golbey continues: "Invest in a 2013 diary to record important events so that you never forget a special occasion again.
How can I forget your first response to it, with an acceptance note?
For another, if you don't borescope the launcher when you borescope the M242 and coax guns, soon you forget how to borescope the launcher.
A WELL-MEANING person told a woman at her husband's funeral: "Someday you'll be able to forget.
FORGET THE PAST had Michael O'Brien speaking enthusiastically about the future after giving a fine exhibition of jumping to land the Kinloch Brae Chase at Thurles yesterday - and it was not just the winner who had the trainer in buoyant mood after the 2m4f Grade 2 event.
LET US NEVER FORGET,'' he began in capital letters.
Coscia said, "While we look forward to a rebuilt and renewed World Trade Center site, we must never forget to look back at the tragic, senseless acts that occurred on the site on 9/11 and the deaths of so many innocent people.
Don't Forget the Details: Poetry & Poetic Essays" is a reflective, deeply personal collection of poems and thought-filled essays, some of them presenting quite personal portraits.