from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Lacking knowledge or awareness; unaware: incognizant of the new political situation.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Lacking knowledge; unaware (of)
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Not cognizant; failing to apprehended or notice.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Not cognizant; failing to cognize or apprehend. Also spelled incognisant.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. (often followed by `of') not aware
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Add her unexpected, green eyes in her flawless, brown skin and the fact that she seemed completely incognizant of what a stunningly beautiful, young woman she was growing into and Keshari was a force to be reckoned with even then.
The satirical point of the Steinberg illustration was, of course, that New Yorkers are so wrapped up in their “microcosm” that they are incognizant of the macrocosm.
Stephen Lathrop: The satirical point of the Steinberg illustration was, of course, that New Yorkers are so wrapped up in their “microcosm” that they are incognizant of the macrocosm.
This de-reform has rendered us totally incognizant of which profligate special interest group is spending how much money for what candidate or why or when or where it's given.
And if there's a fear, it's that some of the Republicans in Washington are not incognizant of the people.
According to statistics printed in Arab News, the Saudi rate of divorce is reaching 60 percent, yet women are often incognizant of their post-marital rights.
Never have I forsook grammar, but heretofore I was incognizant that Nazis were on their side.
Even if she did survive initially, she would have been insensate and incognizant because the areas of the brain needed for feeling and thinking never developed.
The "victims" of advance fee scams are rarely incognizant of their alleged role.
We cannot suppose him, on the night of the fatal Sunday, both innocent himself and incognizant of an outrage committed.