Definition for forsaken (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), for·sook, for·sak·en, for·sak·ing.
Origin of forsake
Examples from the Web for forsaken
With 4,000 deaths in West Africa, the number of forsaken children is exploding.
Global Cures calls these forsaken therapies “financial orphans.”
Her departure from music left her fans bereft: "Why has she forsaken us?"
Ron Paul shares her fears that the dollar will be forsaken in favor of some cursed one-world currency.
Only one belonging to a forsaken people or a forgotten cause can know the value of her flag pinned to his highly-visible lapel.
Forsaken and half frozen, the child wandered up and down, not knowing where to find shelter.
The Forsaken Merman is a beautiful poem, but not a safe guide to those who would relate the ways of the spirits of the sea.Lore of Proserpine|Maurice Hewlett
The Republicans not only had forsaken the women but were waging open war upon them.The Life and Work of Susan B. Anthony (Volume 1 of 2)|Ida Husted Harper
Jenkyn says 'He suffered as one disowned and reprobated and forsaken of God.'Esoteric Christianity, or The Lesser Mysteries|Annie Besant
He was a fisher, and by that craft provided for himself, and yet he spake with great boldness, "We have forsaken all things."