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used in The Bourne Identity

4 uses
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the state of being completely forgotten


the state of being completely destroyed — typically so as to no longer exist


a state of having lost all sense of what is going on — as during sleep or use of some drugs
  • Other than the uncontrollable fear of dying and oblivion, would there be anything else?
    Chapter 4 (6% in)
  • And one day she would stop, the money would stop, and then the oblivions would be achieved with the cheapest wine until there was no pain at all.
    Chapter 1 (44% in)
  • The beggar was running away; an old man with eyes of steel was racing into the crowds, into oblivion.
    Chapter 29 (55% in)
  • Along with the old women were shabbily dressed men-most also old, others pathetically young-holding overcoats together, seeking the warmth of the church, these clutching bottles in their pockets, precious oblivion extended, another day to survive.
    Chapter 34 (2% in)

There are no more uses of "oblivion" in The Bourne Identity.

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