Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • See blae, n.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • We goes inside 'n' there's a big sorrel geldin ', with a blaize face, in a box-stall.

    Blister Jones

  • Wednesday June 25th 1806 last evening the indians entertained us with Setting the fir trees on fire. they have a great number of dry limbs near their bodies which when Set on fire create a very Sudden and eminence blaize from bottom to top of those tail trees. they are a boutifull object in this

    The Journals of Lewis and Clark, 1804-1806

  • Indians by whatever rout they might take to travellers rest and blaize the trees well as they proceeded, and wait at that place untill our arival with the party. the hunters as usial were dispatched early this morning.

    The Journals of Lewis and Clark, 1804-1806

  • i grabbed the BLuE BuDDHa, pinched a lil nuglet, packed it in and proceeded to blaize. now i'm not one that chongs non-stop. to me there is a time and a place, and the past four months i've been light on cash. thus, my consumption has eased back a bit. after a couple hits i was feelin 'fiiiiiine, man.

    ...four-two-zero...

  • L. or myself shall take four of our most expert woods men with 3 or four of our best horses and proceed two days in advance takeing a plentiful Supply of provisions. for this party to follow the road by the mark the indins have made in many places with their baggage on the Sides of the trees by rubbing against them, and to blaize the trees with a tomahawk as they proceed. that after proceeding two days in advance of Hungary Creek, two of those men would be sent back to the party who by the time of their return to hungary Creek would have reached that place. the men So returning would be enabled to inform the main party of the probable Suckcess of the proceeding party in finding the road and of their probable progress, in order that Should it be necessary, the main party by a delay of a day or two a hungary Creek, should give the advance time to make the road through before the main party could overtake them, and thus prevent delay on that part of the rout where no food is to be obtained for our horses.

    The Journals of Lewis and Clark, 1804-1806

  • Gass, R & J. Feilds and Wiser should accompany the indians by whatever rout they might take to travellers rest and blaize the trees well as they proceeded and wait at that place untill our arrivall with the party. the hunters as usual wer dispatched early this morning. the does now having their fawns the hunters can bleat them up and in that manner kill them with more facility and ease. the indians pursue the game so much on horseback in this neighbourhood that it is very shye. our hunters killed 4 deer and a bear today. at 4 P.M. Drewyer Shannon and

    The Journals of Lewis and Clark, 1804-1806

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