from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- v. Past tense of blow1.
- v. Past tense of blow3.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past of blow.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- imp. of blow.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Preterit of blow, blow.
- See blue.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
His then-co-worker Sarah Palin blew the whistle on Ruedrich's activities, and he ended up paying a $12,000 state ethics fine.
I, like some others, did not decide to be a dog handler just this month, because the winds of career change blew from a different direction or even as part of a means of acquiring some non-response status.
Justin blew my socks off, and then Kevin melted my heart.
This year, when faced with a Tea-Party primary challenge from Neolithic former Congressman J.D. Hayworth, McCain blew him out through a combination of money ($20 million) and extreme conservative positions.
The torchlight shuddered, and a cold wind blew from the open roof of the theatre, sending a shiver down Orphan's spine.
The high wind blew from the north-west for twenty-four hours, when it fell calm, and in the night sprang up from the south-west.
A refreshing breeze blew from the southwest, which became briefly gusty by late morning, but then rapidly subsided during the early afternoon.
And all because one measly supervillain blew up most of a city killing hundreds ...
Yankees reliever Joba Chamberlain blew away the first two hitters he faced, Jayson Werth and Raul Ibanez, with 97 mph fastballs.
A light breath of air blew from the south, nipping the exposed portions of their bodies and driving the frost, in needles of fire, through fur and flesh to the bones.