Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Briggs had gone through the entire house and determined what the spray paint was about: the word Blight covered the upstairs bedrooms.

    Strangers at the Feast

  • Briggs had gone through the entire house and determined what the spray paint was about: the word Blight covered the upstairs bedrooms.

    Strangers at the Feast

  • Briggs had gone through the entire house and determined what the spray paint was about: the word Blight covered the upstairs bedrooms.

    Strangers at the Feast

  • Blight is coming along slowly, and will be out next year -- but seriously, I needed to decompress my brain.

    Checking in ....

  • Blight is almost always used to mean “I think I know what would be better for this neighborhood” or “someone donated a lot of money for me to call it blighted.”

    The Volokh Conspiracy » Last Atlantic Yards Property Owner Agrees to Sell His Land Under Threat of Condemnation

  • Much of that work creates jobs through a nonprofit called Blight Busters.

    CNN Transcript Apr 16, 2009

  • Blight is perhaps not as clear as he needs to be on how and why northern whites came to accept most aspects of the pro-Confederate narrative, but accept it they did.

    Remembering and Forgetting

  • That's the thinking behind Vincent Gerkens 'concept design which takes a Venetian blind and combines it with flexible solar cells and electroluminescent foil to produce the' Blight '- that's short for' Blind Light ', but I'd be tempted to give the name some more thought if I were Vincent given the images of pestilence and decay the word evokes.

    gizmag Emerging Technology Magazine

  • But on its first test run the Boneshaker went terribly awry, destroying several blocks of downtown Seattle and unearthing a subterranean vein of gas—dubbed the Blight—that turned anyone who breathed it into the living dead.

    Archive 2009-09-01

  • But on its first test run the Boneshaker went terribly awry, destroying several blocks of downtown Seattle and unearthing a subterranean vein of gas—dubbed the Blight—that turned anyone who breathed it into the living dead.

    “Boneshaker” by Cherie Priest (Reviewed by Robert Thompson)

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