ignoreyoudaoicibaDictYouDict[ignore 词源字典]
ignore: [17] The Latin verb for ‘not know’, and hence ‘disregard’, was īgnōrāre, which was formed with a negative prefix from the stem gnō- ‘know’ (ultimate source also of English narrate). From it English got ignore, and from its derivative īgnōrantia the noun ignorance [13]. Its first person present plural was īgnōrāmus ‘we do not know’. This was originally used in English in the 16th century as a legal term, in the sense ‘we ignore’, used by a Grand Jury in rejecting an indictment for lack of evidence. Not until the early 17th century was it applied to an ‘ignorant person’.
=> narrate[ignore etymology, ignore origin, 英语词源]
ignore (v.)youdaoicibaDictYouDict
1610s, "not to know, to be ignorant of," from French ignorer "be unaware of," from Latin ignorare "not to know, disregard" (see ignorant). Sense of "pay no attention to" first recorded 1801 (Barnhart says "probably a dictionary word"), and not common until c. 1850. Related: Ignored; ignoring.