Yet Shapiro ignorantly, politically insists that “no one knows what demons plagued Hoffman.”
One sort of them came out of Blind-man-shire, and they were such as did ignorantly what they did.
And Ruffo, all ignorantly and unconsciously, had pierced the heart of Hermione.
They were quite ignorant of our weapons; for on being shewn swords, they ignorantly laid hold of the edge.
No pledges that I had ignorantly made to such scoundrels could bind me.
He made a bad blunder; but he made it honestly and ignorantly.
It was led to me by some amazing attraction which I exercise over it ignorantly.
At their feet lay a fragment of the deadly-poisonous Egyptian river-plant which Marston Brent had ignorantly plucked for a lotos.
They thought they were doing God a service, but they thought so ignorantly.
“If we have wronged each other, we have done it ignorantly,” she said.
late 14c., from Old French ignorant (14c.), from Latin ignorantia, from ignorantem (nominative ignorans), present participle of ignorare "not to know, to be unacquainted; mistake, misunderstand; take no notice of, pay no attention to," from assimilated form of in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + Old Latin gnarus "aware, acquainted with" (cf. Classical Latin noscere "to know," notus "known"), from Proto-Latin suffixed form *gno-ro-, related to gnoscere "to know" (see know).
Form influenced by Latin ignotus "unknown." Cf. also uncouth. Colloquial sense of "ill-mannered" first attested 1886. As a noun meaning "ignorant person" from mid-15c.