1 Each night he added to the pattern of his fancies until drowsiness closed down upon some vivid scene with an oblivious embrace.
2 Altogether I was lost in amazement, and sat staring at her, quite oblivious, I am afraid, of the laws of politeness.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 22. SOME OLD SCENES, AND SOME NEW PEOPLE
3 Vronsky, standing beside Oblonsky, watched the carriages and the passengers, totally oblivious of his mother.
4 "No," he broke in, and unconsciously, oblivious of the awkward position into which he was putting his companion, he stopped abruptly, so that she had to stop short too.
5 During his oblivious attention he once quietly rested his head against Mrs. Pontellier's arm.
6 Little Sebastijonas, aged three, had been wandering about oblivious to all things, holding turned up over his mouth a bottle of liquid known as "pop," pink-colored, ice-cold, and delicious.
7 These intent regiments apparently were oblivious of all larger purposes of war, and were slugging each other as if at a matched game.
8 In the background was one happy man dancing by himself, with closed eyes, totally oblivious of all the rest.
Return of the Native By Thomas HardyContext Highlight In BOOK 4: 3 She Goes Out to Battle against Depression
9 For once at least in her life she was totally oblivious of the charm of her attitude.
Return of the Native By Thomas HardyContext Highlight In BOOK 5: 3 Eustacia Dresses Herself on a Black Morning
10 In the same way did Chichikov suddenly become oblivious to the scene around him.
11 The Emperor moved forward evidently wishing to end the conversation, but the flushed and excited Italian, oblivious of decorum, followed him and continued to speak.
12 Passers-by probably thought them a pair of harmless lunatics, for they entirely forgot to hail a bus, and strolled leisurely along, oblivious of deepening dusk and fog.
13 I tried to get him to talk of the incident, but he blandly asked me questions as to what I meant, and led me to believe that he was completely oblivious of the affair.