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oblivious
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Don Quixote
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oblivious
Used In
Don Quixote
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  • …for that he believed he was beyond all doubt; then he once more took to thinking of his beloved Dulcinea del Toboso; then he called to his worthy squire Sancho Panza, who, buried in sleep and stretched upon the pack-saddle of his ass, was oblivious, at that moment, of the mother that bore him; then he called upon the sages Lirgandeo and Alquife to come to his aid; then he invoked his good friend Urganda to succour him; and then, at last, morning found him in such a state of desperation…

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  • She is oblivious to the dangers.
  • She’s a happy girl—oblivious to most of the unhappiness around her.

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