forgo

All Verb
1,497 examples (0.00 sec)
  • They forgo the first date and things heat up quickly between them.
  • I will stay here forgoing all food, while ye all return home. Cited from The Mahabharata of Krishna-Dwaipayana Vyasa, Volume 1
  • All this will he do if you will now forgo your anger. Cited from The Iliad, by Homer, translated by Samuel Butler
  • We must forgo the past hopes of man so that we may find something real to hope for. Cited from Essays on Art, by A. Clutton-Brock
  • He no longer looked upon the issue as a thing forgone. Cited from Scaramouche, by Rafael Sabatini
  • Most men would forgo their claim to justice for the chance of being liked. Cited from England and the War, by Walter Raleigh
  • All this will I do if he will now forgo his anger. Cited from The Iliad, by Homer, translated by Samuel Butler
  • Must I needs forgo So good, so noble, and so true a master? Cited from King Henry VIII, by William Shakespeare
  • Black students had to go to school elsewhere or forgo their education altogether.
  • Those who would rather forgo the car may also reach Bergen by train.
  • He eventually became an assistant principal at his old high school, forgoing any professional aspirations.
  • Were they also to forgo the release of perhaps two hours a day from the hated work?
  • When the war was over, he decided to forgo the law and pursue a career in writing.
  • Avila decided to forgo his senior season as professional clubs started to show interest.
  • They may also create their own titles or forgo titles altogether.
  • Frequently, however, he had so much work to do that he preferred to forgo his sleep and remain up. Cited from Worst Journey in the World, Volumes 1 and 2, by Apsley Cherry-Garrard
  • I am firmly resolved to cast away my life by forgoing food. Cited from The Mahabharata of Krishna-Dwaipayana Vyasa, Volume 1
  • He was so used to his pipe after a meal that he really could not forgo it. Cited from First and Last, by H. Belloc
  • As for his day off, he was willing to forgo his day's pay and call the thing square. Cited from The First Hundred Thousand, by Ian Hay [AKA: Major John Hay Beith]
  • Following his third college season, Schneider chose to forgo his senior year to turn professional.
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