First there was the part that forgot to include attachments with emails.
Meanwhile, we all forgot about the iPhone, and kept our BlackBerrys.
Reassured in his belief that Beacon International was just a scam, Fox all but forgot the entire ordeal, he told The Daily Beast.
Having a job on an auto assembly line makes you a maker, not a taker, and Romney and the Republicans forgot that.
The fashion plate tweeted last night “Thank you everyone…I am so touched…I forgot which day my birthday was…time flies!”
"By George, I forgot the fact that the card had an address on it," Baker exclaimed.
As that was not our present purpose, we forgot all about it as soon as we were out of sight of its mouth.
She forgot, with the adaptable memory of youth, her troubles.
"That's what we call it; but I forgot the name," said Achang.
She forgot that a gentleman should make no noise and that a lady is serene; forgot utterly.
Old English forgietan, from for-, used here with negative force, "away, amiss, opposite" + gietan "to grasp" (see get). To "un-get," hence "to lose" from the mind. A common Germanic construction (cf. Old Saxon fargetan, Old Frisian forjeta, Dutch vergeten, Old High German firgezzan, German vergessen "to forget"). The literal sense would be "to lose (one's) grip on," but that is not recorded in any Germanic language. Related: Forgetting; forgot; forgotten.