There was a self-oblivious kindness in his murmur as he refused a seat.
In all this manifold work which Mr. Mller did he was, to the last, self-oblivious.
The victor in the cause will give all the praise to the Judge, and he and his friends will unite in self-oblivious praise.
One curious instance of this self-oblivious immersion in the creations of his mind occurs to me.
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.