I am looking if there is any single word or phrase.
The context is
It’s not the first time when he had duty at gate and someone had ignored him while going their way to the station.
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In British English we use the term blanked. — ODO
- British informal Deliberately ignore (someone):
"It’s not the first time when he had duty at gate and someone had blanked him while going their way to the station."
give someone the brush — Dictionary.com
verb phrase To snub; treat icily and curtly; kiss off
"I got the brush in about two seconds in that fancy dump (1930s+)"
not give someone the time of day — Cambridge Dictionary
to not be friendly to someone and not speak to or help that person
"He kept pestering me to go out with him, but I wouldn’t give him the time of day."
give someone the cold shoulder — Cambridge Dictionary
to intentionally ignore someone or treat someone in an unfriendly way
"I thought she really liked me, but the next day she gave me the cold shoulder."
The most common word for this in American English is probably "snub":
verb (used with object), snubbed, snubbing.
- to treat with disdain or contempt, especially by ignoring.
give someone the go-by (to bypass someone; to ignore someone.) "I got the go-by from her every time I saw her."
So, go-by is one word. If you want multiple words:
cut someone dead (to ignore someone totally.) "Joan was just about to speak to James when he walked away and cut her dead."
Some other options that haven't been mentioned:
brush-off (rejection; being cast aside and ignored.)
turn a blind eye (to ignore something and pretend you do not see it.)
not give somebody the time of day (to refuse to speak to someone because you do not like them or because you think you are better than them)
You're looking for one verb that encompasses two actions: pass by and disregard. Trying to think of any verb that does that, and I think the answer is "not really"... the fact that words tend to be general rather than specific is what makes the English language flexible and poetic. Throwing this out as an answer so that people can come up with examples of why that's wrong.
Verbs can imply more than one action through context, however. "Pass by" can imply disregard – "Construction workers paused in what they were doing to whistle and catcall; she passed them by" implies she disregarded them. "to whistle and catcall; she disregarded them" could mean she stood there on the corner and looked the other way, or never looked up as she passed by. The reader would know from the story's context.
In Scottish Slang (originally Glasgow Patter) you might use rubber: "I gave him the rubber". - Collins
To throw or sling someone a rubber ear means to deliberately fail to hear, to ignore pointedly, or to turn down someone who asks you out: ‘Ah tried oot the patter on this wee doll but she slung us a rubber ear’; also used as a verb: ‘Ah just rubber-eared um.’