- n. alternative spelling of blue blood.
“Twentieth-century blue-blood decorator Sister Parish, America's version of Ms. Castaing, was asked once why she had put a worthless giltwood curtain finial atop a lovely antique clock in her entrance hall.”
“Like polo or lacrosse, it's played by a small social elite, with a blue-blood appeal limited to alumni from the handful of institutions which have courts—places like Oxford, Cambridge or Eton College, the famous boarding school where British royals are educated.”
“Her earliest victories in golf were challenged by the game's blue-blood masters, who resented a "carpenter's daughter" taking trophies away from women born to the manor.”
“There we were shown the uncovered courts at the one‑time British RAF Officers' Club, where in the 1920s a tiny-tot Pathan ball-boy had been introduced to the blue-blood English public school game.”
“He's not actually a blue-blood, patrician Rockefeller Republican, he just plays one on TV.”
“That would make you sixth generation American … I always suspected that you might be a blue-blood.”
“A corporate blue-blood but with not a drop of printer's ink in his veins, he had arrogantly believed that he could snuff out the gathering hacking firestorm with a gush of money, a trick learnt at his father's knee.”
“The body goes back to Westchester, and a lounge in the library or a nature path gets named after him, and a bunch of other blue-blood kids remember him fondly.”
“She sounds like a fun loving multi-tasker, talented woman, with blue-blood running through her veins, that is willing to blaze trails for herself, her family and for generations to come.”
“Inside the explosion of movies, talk show coverage and princess shows; 'blue-blood boot camp”
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