from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To blaze.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- A Scotch form of blaze.
- To become slightly sour, as milk.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
An as he skellied intae the white bleeze, a troop o droid surveillance puggies advanced in heelstergowdie formation alang the corridor roof, skited by owre his heid an wi a clatter o mettalic cleuks, skittered awa eastwards doon the shadowy vennel.
"I think I would too," said he, "for your een have started the bleeze a'ready, and I'm dootin 'it'll finish in brimstane."
"Burn," says Ronny -- "burn; they'll hiv a bleeze ye'll see for twenty miles -- we're bate, Dan."
He'd holler an 'holler, an' 'bout de time you think he bleeze ter be 'shame' er hollerin 'so much, he'd up an' holler 'gi'n.
I was seized with a severe shaking of the knees and a flapping at the heart, when, through the garret window, I saw the signal posts were in a bleeze, and that the French had landed.
He showed me the chinks in the sides through which the kirk seemed “all in a bleeze,” and he pointed out the identical place on the wall where Old Nick was presiding over the midnight revels of the beldames when ” “Louder and louder the piper blew,
Auchindoun was in a bleeze, an hour before the dawning
Wun da nex 'day mornin' come, da Affiky oomans say 'e bleeze fer hab dem aig.
Dey start back, dey did, un w'en dey git four er five mile out er town, hit come 'cross Brer Fox min 'dat he done come away un lef' a plug er terbacker in de sto ', en he say he bleeze ter go back atter it.
Roun 'the bleeze o' them sticks has sot seven, eight, nine, or may be a dozen, o 'the darndest cut-throats as ever crossed the Sabine; an' that's sayin 'a goodish deal.
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