Nolte's Breitbart report on Dunham's "Barry" reeks of obliviousness.
He followed them down the walk in a sweating agony of obliviousness, and climbed into the car with carefully normal lack of haste.
Some one may say, Why then touch her in this obliviousness of her unfilled possibilities?
In that obliviousness, he, amid the tranquil scenes of his childhood, could now indulge without danger.
She felt blank, and excluded, as though they had thrust her out into the obliviousness of the night.
Egypt itself is now become the land of obliviousness, and doteth.
They assumed their leadership, however, with that obliviousness to youth which usually characterizes old age.
She was calm-eyed and well-poised, and Lena hated her for the rest of her life for her obliviousness of the sordid.
When we remember what women are, the latter instance of obliviousness appears the more probable.
mid-15c., from Latin obliviosus "forgetful, that easily forgets; producing forgetfulness," from oblivion (see oblivion). Meaning "unaware, unconscious (of something)" is from 1862, formerly regarded as erroneous, this is now the general meaning and the word has lost its original sense of "no longer aware or mindful." Properly should be used with to, not of. Related: Obliviously; obliviousness.