from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A driver's field of blindness around an automobile; the side areas behind the driver.
- n. the space on the side of the pitch with the shorter distance between the breakdown/set piece and the touchline; compare openside.
- n. short for blindside flanker, a position in rugby union, usually number 6.
- v. To catch off guard; to take by surprise.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. to attack a person from his blind side; metaphorically, to give a person an unpleasant suprise.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. attack or hit on or from the side where the attacked person's view is obstructed
- v. catch unawares, especially with harmful consequences
Williams, who protects McNabb's blindside, is eager to play in a must win game for the struggling Redskins.
There are two types of 'blindside' - blindsiding an enemy during one of their attacks seems to make the duration last longer, rather than blindsiding them as they approach your character.
This blow hit with all the unforeseen and devastating force of a blindside, which is what it was.
In his first public comment, Mottaki on Sunday called his blindside firing "un-Islamic, undiplomatic and offensive," according to the semiofficial Mehr news agency.
"The blindside was a big issue in the first half, and I wasn't pleased with the amount of leniency they were given to come onto our side of the ruck," he frowned.
Coach Frank Hadden's decision to recall blindside Jason White and number eight Simon Taylor - who tally 127 caps between them - despite their recent injury concerns indicate the Scots are targeting the ruck as a means of unsettling a new-look All Blacks team.
They'd prepare to "blindside" Russell, and send Kelly home.
"It would shock me if the two haven't talked extensively," Parr told FoxNews. com, describing the alternative as a "blindside" that wouldn't fit with the company's standard mode of operation.
It was hit to the head but I would not call it a "blindside" as the player of Halpern's experience knows that if you go into the corner to get the puck, expect to get hit.
They played recorded phone calls of Clark talking about a "blindside" hit with Brian Hicks, the owner of the white Chevrolet Tahoe used in the drive-by shooting.
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