Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a blind manner; as a blind person; without sight.
- Without reasoning; without discernment; without requiring reasons; without examination; recklessly: as, to be led blindly by another.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adv. Without sight, discernment, or understanding; without thought, investigation, knowledge, or purpose of one's own.
- adv. without preparation or reflection; without a rational basis
- adv. without seeing or looking
- blind + -ly (Wiktionary)
“Is that what you call blindly towing the Obama line?”
“But no, he charges in blindly, and gets all weak and hurt.”
“Anyone who would go along with this without getting some very specific questions answered and trust blindly is a fool.”
“But I evidently have grown or remain blindly (or perhaps happily) ignorant to much of politics.”
“By the looks of things, the GOP jump right in blindly and then grope around for a necessary result.”
“The idea that we should be expected to follow all laws blindly is repugnant.”
“And to think that there are those who are following her blindly is even more appalling.”
“As long as McCain blindly follows the NRA's lead, we will never have any kind of check to see who is buying guns.”
“If young voters, Blacks and educated (white and black folks) and rich Americans cannot appreciate the importance of this critical personality attribute which is necessary to be a President, then maybe they are not very intelligent or totally subjective in blindly following him. mdg”
“I got this straight from Science Blogs, who, from what I gather, ripped it blindly from the Discovery Channel.”
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