He knew that, too, if he would not prove himself an ingrate.
"You must take me for an ingrate, I, whom she is the——" He faltered.
But I should like your client to know that I am not wholly an ingrate.
If you mean I am an ingrate, that is an unpleasant word, Aunt Mary.
But you have remembered me, Edith, even in the depth of your joy, ingrate that I am.
There is nothing lower on the face of the earth than an ingrate and a snake's belly.
Then she tells every one I'm no good, an ingrate, everything that's bad.
In other words, such an ingrate ought to have a flock of crows for pall-bearers!
It is the torment of him who loves to become, despite himself, the slave and accomplice of the ingrate who feels himself beloved.
All these years she has cared for me, worked for me and I should be an ingrate to forget it.
"ungrateful person," 1670s, from earlier adjective meaning "unfriendly" (late 14c.) also "ungrateful, unthankful," from Latin ingratus "unpleasant," also "ungrateful," from in- "not" (see in- (1)) + gratus "pleasing, beloved, dear, agreeable" (see grace). The noun meaning "ungrateful person" dates from 1670s.