Dictionary: BLAS – BLEE

• BLASE
adj. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – drunk
 
• BLASED
adj. 1870 Sc. – of milk: turned sour, but not coagulated
 
• BLASH
adj. 1876 Eng. dial. – weak, poor, wishy-washy
n. 1. 1801 Sc. & Eng. dial. – a heavy fall of rain or sleet
n. 2. 1834 Eng. dial. – weak, trashy stuff; drink of poor quality
n. 3. 1839 Sc. & Eng. dial. – a splash or dash of liquid, mud, etc.
n. 4. 1891 Eng. dial. – puddle water; liquid, soft mud
n. 5. 1891 Eng. dial. – nonsense, foolish talk
n. 6. Bk1898 – a flash, a sudden blaze or flame
vb. 1. 1790 Sc. – to splash liquid or mud about by spilling it or treading in it
vb. 2. 1825 Sc. – to drink to excess
vb. 3. 1861 Eng. dial. – to blaze, to flare up suddenly; to set ablaze
vb. 4. 1891 Eng. dial. – to toil slavishly
vb. 5. 1891 Eng. dial. – to make public, to reveal secrets
vb. 6. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – to suffer from chafing of the skin, consequent on much exercise in hot weather
vb. 7. Bk1911 Sc. – to rain heavily and noisily
vb. 8. Bk1911 Sc. – to drench, to soak
 
• BLASH-BOGGART
n. 1870 Eng. dial. – an apparition appearing and disappearing like a flash; also, a person who is wild or strange in appearance
 
• BLASH-CANTER
n. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – weak liquor
 
• BLASHED
adj. 1871 Eng. dial. – drunk, stupefied with drink
 
• BLASHER
n. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – a great drinker
 
• BLASH-KEGGED
adj. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – having a protuberant stomach
 
• BLASH-KITE
n. 1. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – a lover of liquids, a ‘tosspot’
n. 2. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – a noisy, nonsensical talker
 
• BLASHMENT
n. 1801 Eng. dial. – any weak liquor
 
• BLASHY
adj. 1. 1788 Sc.& Eng. dial. – rainy, wet, gusty
adj. 2. 1788 Eng. dial. – wet, muddy, splashy, sloppy
adj. 3. 1820 Sc. & Eng. dial. – thin, poor, weak, watery
adj. 4. 1891 Eng. dial. – frivolous, silly, over-talkative
 
• BLASPHEMATORY
adj. 1611 obs. – blasphemous; cursing and swearing; using vile reproachful language
 
• BLASPHEMATOUR
n. 1483 obs. – one who blasphemes
 
• BLASPHEMIOUS
adj. 1908 Amer. dial. – blasphemous
 
• BLAST
int. 1916 – damn! an exclamation of annoyance
n. 1. 1750 Eng. dial. – blight, mildew
n. 2. 1806 Sc. & Eng. dial. – a smoke, a whiff of the pipe
n. 3. 1823 Sc. – a sudden illness; a chill
n. 4. 1866 Amer. sl. – a drink of liquor
n. 5. 1874 Amer. dial. – a severe reprimand; a verbal attack; a very uncomplimentary remark; a sharp scolding
n. 6. 1891 Eng. dial. – long-continued frost
n. 7. 1899 Amer. dial. – a small wood-fire in a fireplace
n. 8. Bk1911 Sc. – a brag, a boast
n. 9. 1928 US sl. – any violence, as a robbery
n. 10 a1950 Amer. sl. – a pleasurable thrill; fun; an uproariously good time; a funny thing
n. 11. 1952 US sl. – in baseball: a powerful hit
n. 12. 1955 Amer. sl. – a telephone call
n. 13. 1959 Amer. sl. – a wild party
n. 14. Bk1975 US colloq. – a blow, as with the fist
n. 15. Bk1975 US sl. – a complete or conspicuous failure
n. 16. 1988 Amer. Army sl. – a parachute jump
n. 17. Bk1994 Amer. sl. – a draw on a marijuana cigarette or an injection of a narcotic drug
n. 18. 2000 UK sl. – a gun
vb. 1. 1768 Sc. – to pant, to breathe hard
vb. 2. 1807 Sc. – to smoke a pipe
vb. 3. 1814 Sc. – to brag, to boast
vb. 4. 1852 Eng. dial. – to feed a fire with furze or wood
vb. 5. Bk1911 Sc. – to use big words or strong language
vb. 6. Bk1911 Sc. – to smoke tobacco
vb. 7. Bk1911 Sc. – to play the bagpipe
vb. 8. 1927 Amer. sl. – to shoot; hence, to fire a bullet into; to shoot dead
vb. 9. 1933 Amer. sl. – to leave
vb. 10. 1942 Amer. sl. – to complain
vb. 11. 1943 Amer. drug culture sl. – to smoke a marijuana cigarette
vb. 12. 1952 US sl. – in baseball: to hit
vb. 13. 1956 Amer. sl. – in horse racing, to tout a racehorse while misrepresenting oneself as having inside information
vb. 14. 1957 Amer. sl. – to scold or criticize severely or vociferously
vb. 15. 1968 Amer. sl. – to defeat soundly in a game or contest
vb. 16. 1981 Amer. sl. – in weightlifting, to concentrate on developing muscles, as through lifting weights
vb. 17. Bk1994 Amer. sl. – to damn, to curse
 
• BLAST-BOB
n. 1582 obs. – the stroke of a blast of wind; a blast of wind
 
• BLASTED
adj. 1. 1750 Amer. sl. – damned
adj. 2. 1928 Amer. sl. – very drunk or high
adj. 3. Bk1975 US sl. – without funds; completely broke
 
• BLASTER
n. 1. 1825 Sc. – a boaster; one who exaggerates
n. 2. 1935 Amer. sl. – a gun; a gunman
n. 3. 1955 Amer. sl. – a jet plane
n. 4. 1984 Amer. sl. – a portable tape player and/or radio
 
• BLAST FROM THE PAST
n. 1965 Amer. sl. – anything from the past that is now striking or impressive; originally, a formerly popular recording that remains enjoyable
 
• BLASTFUL
adj. 1883 – full of or exposed to blasts of wind; windy, gusty
 
• BLAST HIS HIDE!
int. 1943 Amer. dial. – damn!
 
• BLASTHOGUE
n. 1848 Ireland – flattery, delusisve talk, ‘blarney’
 
• BLASTIE
adj. 1. 1822 Sc. – gusty, blustering
adj. 2. Bk1911 Sc. – puffing, panting
n. 1806 Sc. – a shrivelled, dwarfish person; an ill-tempered or unmanageable child; a term of contempt
 
• BLAST IT!
int. 1916 – damn! an exclamation of annoyance
 
• BLAST MY EYES!
int. M18 sl. – an exclamation of irritation, impatience, annoyance, etc.
 
• BLAST-OFF
n. 1. 1965 Amer. sl. – a sexual orgasm
n. 2. 1969 Amer. sl. – an exciting time
vb. Bk1975 US sl. – (as ‘blast off’) to leave a place or gathering, esp. quickly, without ceremony, or at the request of another

• BLAST PARTY
n. 1958 US sl. – a party of narcotic addicts, esp. marijuana smokers
 
• BLAST THE LUCK!
int. 1943 Amer. dial. – damn!
 
• BLASTY
adj. 1822 Sc. – gusty, stormy
 
• BLAST YOUR EYES!
int. M18 sl. – an exclamation of irritation, impatience, annoyance, etc.
 
• BLAT
n. 1. 1850 Amer. dial. – the cry of a calf, or occasionally a cow
n. 2. 1914 Amer. dial. – the cry of a sheep
n. 3. Bk1975 US sl. – a newspaper
n. 4. 1996 Aust. sl. – a short trip on a bicycle
vb. 1. 1850 Amer. dial. – to make the cry of a calf or cow
vb. 2. 1888 US – to talk noisily
vb. 3. 1914 Amer. dial. – to bleat like a sheep

• BLATANT!
int. Bk2007 sl. – an exclamation of agreement
 
• BLATANTATION
n. 1890 sl. – noisy and eager expression of emotions; swagger
 
• BLATCH
adj. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – black, sooty
n. 1825 Eng. dial. – dirt, soot, smut
vb. 1790 Eng. dial. – to blacken, to smirch with black
 
• BLATCHY
adj. 1790 Eng. dial. – sooty, dirty
 
• BLATE
adj. 1. 1678 Sc. & Eng. dial. – shy, sheepish, bashful, timid
adj. 2. 1871 Sc. – dull, unpromising
n. 1. 1850 Sc. – one who is shy
n. 2. 1859 Amer. dial. – the cry of a sheep
n. 3. 1881 Eng. dial. – noise
n. 4. 1949 Amer. dial. – the cry of a calf, or occasionally a cow
vb. 1. 1737 Sc. & Eng. dial. – to bellow, to roar; to make a noise; to talk wildly, to rave
vb. 2. 1859 Amer. dial. – to make the cry of a sheep
vb. 3. 1905 Amer. dial. – to tattle
vb. 4. 1949 Amer. dial. – to make the cry of a calf or cow
 
• BLATELY
adj. Bk1911 Sc. – of rain: soft, gentle
adv. 1825 Sc. – bashfully
 
• BLATENESS
n. 1823 Sc. – shyness, bashfulness, awkwardness
 
• BLATE OUT
int. 1903 Amer. dial. – speak out! out with it!
vb. 1909 Amer. dial. – to blurt out, esp. a secret
 
• BLATERATE
vb. 1676 obs. – to talk or babble vainly or rapidly
 
• BLATEROON
n. c1645 obs. – a senseless or foolish babbler or boaster; an idle talker
 
• BLATHER
n. 1. 1724 Sc. – one who talks or behaves foolishly
n. 2. 1844 Sc. & Eng. dial. – empty, noisy, or unwise talk; flattery, nonsense
n. 3. 1861 Sc. & Eng. dial. – soft mud, dirty rubbish of any kind
n. 4. Bk1898 N. Ireland – a heavy fall
n. 5. Bk1898 Sc. – foul weather; a spell of bad weather
vb. 1. 1524 orig. Eng. dial. – to talk foolishly; to talk nonsense; to brag, to tell tales
vb. 2. 1809 Sc. & Eng. dial. – to besmear with mud, blood, or tears
vb. 3. 1850 Sc. & Eng. dial. – to make any disturbance or commotion; to cry out
vb. 4. Bk1898 N. Ireland – to talk indistinctly
vb. 5. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – to make untidy or foul
 
• BLATHERATION
n. 1863 Sc. – foolish talk
 
• BLATHER-DASH
n. 1856 Eng. dial. – nonsense
 
• BLATHERED
adj. 1. 1768 Sc. & Eng. dial. – muddy, splashed, wet; defaced
adj. 2. 2000 UK sl. – drunk
 
• BLATHERER
n. Bk1898 Sc. – a foolish talker
 
• BLATHERGAB
n. 1942 Amer. dial. – a gossip, a chatterer
 
• BLATHERIE
n. 1800 Sc. – foolishness, deception
 
• BLATHERING
adj. 1815 Sc. & Eng. dial. – talkative, foolish, boastful
n. Bk1898 Sc. & Eng. dial. – loud or foolish talking, blabbing
 
• BLATHERMENT
n. 1. 1875 Eng. dial. – idle, noisy talk
n. 2. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – mud, slime, adhesive dirt
 
• BLATHERSKITE
int. 1970 Amer. dial. – an exclamation of annoyance or disgust
n. 1. c1650 sl., orig. Sc., now chiefly US – a noisy, talkative fellow; a talker of blatant nonsense; a blustering, talkative, or frivolous person
n. 2. 1892 Sc. – nonsense
n. 3. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – boasting
 
• BLATHERUMSKITE
n. 1892 Sc. – a babbler; a foolish talker
 
• BLATHERY
adj. 1889 Sc. & Eng. dial. – muddy, splashed, wet; defaced
 
• BLATHRIE
adj. Bk1898 Sc. & Eng. dial. – nonsensical, foolish; talkative
n. 1800 Sc. – foolishness, deception
 
• BLATING
adj. 1864 Eng. dial. – noisy, roaring

• BLATTED
adj. 1990s UK sl. – intoxicated by drugs or alcohol
 
• BLATTER
n. 1. 1861 Sc. & Eng. dial. – soft mud, dirty rubbish of any kind
n. 2. Bk1911 Sc. – a hailstorm
n. 3. Bk1911 Sc. – a rattling sound
n. 4. Bk1911 Sc. – loud, forcible, noisy talk
vb. 1. Bk1911 Sc. – of breath: to flutter, to flicker
vb. 2. Bk1911 Sc. – to beat on with force and noise like hail
vb. 3. Bk1911 Sc. – to make a disturbance
vb. 4. Bk1911 Sc. – to rattle; to make a rattling sound
vb. 5. Bk1911 Sc. – to talk loudly and noisily
 
• BLAUD
n. Bk1911 Sc. – a large piece or fragment
vb. 1. Bk1911 Sc. – to blow in gusts
vb. 2. Bk1911 Sc. – to injure
vb. 3. Bk1911 Sc. – to slap
 
• BLAUNCH
n. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – a blotch or white spot upon the skin
 
• BLAUNDERS
n. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – mucus, blowings from the noise
 
• BLAW
n. 1. Bk1911 Sc. – a blossom; a bloom
n. 2. Bk1911 Sc. – a blow, a stroke
n. 3. Bk1911 Sc. – a boast; a lie from ostentation
n. 4. Bk1911 Sc. – a smoke; a whiff of a pipe
n. 5. 2000 UK sl. – cannabis, marijuana
vb. 1. 1860 Eng. dial. – to believe; to fancy, to imagine
vb. 2. Bk1911 Sc. – to blossom, to flower
vb. 3. Bk1911 Sc. – to blow
vb. 4. Bk1911 Sc. – to brag; to exaggerate from ostentation
vb. 5. Bk1911 Sc. – to breathe
vb. 6. Bk1911 Sc. – to play the bagpipe
vb. 7. Bk1911 Sc. – to smoke a pipe
vb. 8. Bk1911 Sc. – to whisper in the ear, to flatter, to coax, to wheedle
 
• BLAWCH
n. 1865 Eng. dial. – loud talking; a noisy fellow
vb. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – to gossip, to talk idly
 
• BLAWCHING
adj. 1865 Eng. dial. – noisy, talkative
 
• BLAWFLUM
n. 1. Bk1911 Sc. – a flattering delusion; a gewgaw; a mere deception
n. 2. Bk1911 Sc. – a pompous, empty person
 
• BLAWN-DRINK
n. Bk1911 Sc. – the remainder of drink in a glass of which one or more have partaken, and which has frequently been breathed on
 
• BLAW-OUT
n. 1. Bk1911 Sc. – a drinking-bout
n. 2. Bk1911 Sc. – a good meal; a great display or feast
 
• BLAWP
vb. 1825 Sc. – to belch; to heave up water
 
• BLAWTH
vb. 1884 Eng. dial. – to blow
 
• BLAWTHER
vb. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – to bungle or blunder; to stumble
 
• BLAWTHERING
adj. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – clumsy, awkward, blundering
 
• BLAWTHIR
n. Bk1898 Sc. – wet weather
 
• BLAY
n. 1. 1814 Eng. dial. – a blaze
n. 2. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – the bleating of sheep
vb. 1. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – to shout
vb. 2. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – to bleat
 
• BLAZE
n. 1. 1825 Sc. – a sudden blast of dry wind
n. 2.  1889 US – in poker: a hand which consists of five court cards, and which, when player, beats two pairs
vb. 1. 1746 Eng. dial. – to flare up, to get angry
vb. 2. 1807 Sc. & Eng. dial. – to vilify, to calumniate; to spread rumours or scandal
vb. 3. 1817 Sc. & Eng. dial. – to bluster, to brag, to boast
vb. 4. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – of lightning: to strike
 
• BLAZE AWAY
vb. 1843 colloq. – to work at anything with enthusiastic vigour
 
• BLAZE AWAY AT
vb. World War II Amer. sl. – to shoot at
 
• BLAZED
adj. 1. Bk1898 Sc. – in a state in which liquor begins to tell
adj. 2. 1954 Amer. dial. – of a horse or cow: having a white stripe running down the face
adj. 3. Bk2007 sl. – in a heightened state of excitement, anger, etc.

• BLAZED UP
adj. 1. Bk2007 sl. – intoxicated by drink or drugs
adj. 2. Bk2007 sl. – in a heightened state of excitement, anger, etc.
 
• BLAZE-FACE
n. 1. 1787 Amer. dial. – a face with a white spot or streak on it, usually a horse or cow
n. 2. 1937 Amer. dial. – a horse which has a white mark on its face
 
• BLAZE-FACED
adj. 1870 Amer. dial. – of a horse or cow: having a white stripe running down the face
 
• BLAZE-FACED SHIRT
n. 1909 Amer. dial. rare – a starched white shirt
 
• BLAZE OUT
vb. 1903 – of a person: to become angry
 
• BLAZER
n. 1. 1845 US – something that attracts attention
n. 2. 1906 Amer. dial. – an error or lie
 
• BLAZE-WIG
n. 1891 Eng. dial., jocular usage – an uproarious old man
 
• BLAZING
adj. 1. 1746 Eng. dial. – gossiping, slanderous
adj. 2. 1824 Sc. – blustering, boasting
adj. 3. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – hot
 
• BLAZING-FOU’
adj. 1895 Sc. – uproariously drunk
 
• BLAZING HEADACHE
n. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – a violent headache
 
• BLAZING HOT
adj. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – hot
 
• BLAZNICKS
n. Bk1898 Sc. – large and showy ornaments
 
• BLEACH
n. 1878 Sc. – a blow; a fall
vb. Bk1898 Sc. – to strike, to beat; to fall flat; also of rain: to drive in
 
• BLEACHED MORT
n. 1785 cant – a fair-complexioned wench
 
• BLEACHER
n. Bk1898 Sc. – a severe blow
 
• BLEACHERITE
n. 1909 US – a frequenter of bleachers at baseball or football games
 
• BLEACHERY
n. 1909 US – an open-air stand for spectators, esp. at football or baseball games
 
• BLEACHING
n. Bk1898 Sc. – a beating
 
• BLEACHY
adj. 1821 Eng. dial. – pale
 
• BLEAK
adj. 1. 1868 Eng. dial. – pale, wan, sickly-looking
adj. 2. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – sheepish
adj. 3. Bk2007 S. Afr. sl. – depressed, disappointed
vb. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – to talk in a noisy, empty way
 
• BLEAK-BLEAK
n. 1876 Sc. – the cry of the hare
 
• BLEAR
vb. 1. 1815 Sc. – to deceive by flattery
vb. 2. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – to expose oneself to the cold
 
• BLEARED
adj. 1737 Sc. – dim-sighted
 
• BLEARIE
adj. Bk1911 Sc. – dim of sight; watery-eyed
 
• BLEARS
n. Bk1911 Sc. – tears or their traces
 
• BLEAR THE EYE
vb. 1815 Sc. – to blind by flattery
 
• BLEARY
adj. 1. 1846 Sc. – dim-sighted, watery-eyed
adj. 2. 1874 Eng. dial. – bleak, windy, cold, showery
 
• BLEARY-EYED
adj. Bk1942 Amer. sl. – drunk
 
• BLEAT
adj. Bk1911 Sc. – shy, timid
n. 1. 1916 sl. – a feeble complaint
n. 2. 1965 Amer. dial. – the noise made by a calf that’s taken away from its mother
vb. 1905 Amer. dial. – to tattle
 
• BLEATLY
adv. Bk1911 Sc. – timidly
 
• BLEB
n. 1790 Sc. & Eng. dial. – a bubble; a small blister or pustule
vb. 1. 1821 Sc. & Eng. dial. – to bubble, to cover with drops of liquid; to rise in blisters
vb. 2. 1825 Sc. – to sip, to tipple
vb. 3. Bk1911 Sc. – to slobber
 
• BLEBBER
n. Bk1898 Sc. – a tippler
vb. Bk1911 Sc. – to drink hard and often
 
• BLEBBIT
adj. Bk1911 Sc. – blurred; besmeared
 
• BLEBBY
adj. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – covered with blisters
 
• BLECK
adj. Bk1911 Sc. – black
n. Bk1911 Sc. – a challenge to a feat
vb. 1. 1825 Sc. – to baffle; to surpass; to nonplus or overcome in an argument; to puzzle
vb. 2. Bk1911 Sc. – to defame
 
• BLEDDER
vb. Bk1911 Sc. – to talk idly or foolishly
 
• BLEDDOCH
n. Bk1911 Sc. – buttermilk
 
• BLEE
adj. 1821 Eng. dial. – raw and cold
n. 1. c888 arch. – colour, hue
n. 2. a1000 obs. – appearance, form
n. 3. a1225 arch. – colour of the face, complexion
n. 4. 1819 Eng. dial. – gladness
n. 5. Bk1898 Eng. dial. obs. – a tear
n. 6. Bk1898 Eng. dial. – bleak weather from an exposed quarter
n. 7. 1819 Eng. dial. obs. – gladness
 
• BLEEBE
vb. 1888 Amer. dial. – to believe
 
• BLEECH
n. Bk1911 Sc. – a blow; a fall
vb. Bk1911 Sc. – to strike; to fall flat
 
• BLEED
vb. 1. 1680 colloq. – to draw or extort money from
vb. 2. c1940 US sl. – to complain; to nag
vb. 3. 1965 Amer. dial. – to sweat heavily
 
• BLEEDER
n. 1. 1803 sl. – a haemophiliac
n. 2. 1887 sl. – an unpleasant or despicable person, usually male
n. 3. 1890 sl. – a ‘bloody fool’
n. 4. 1894 – one who extorts money
n. 5. Bk1903 sl. – £1
n. 6. 1938 Brit. sl. – a person
n. 7. Bk1975 US sl. – in baseball: a one-base hit, a lucky hit, or a weakly hit ball
 
• BLEEDING IT OUT
adj. 1965 Amer. dial. – sweating heavily
 
• BLEEDING TO DEATH
adj. 1965 Amer. dial. – sweating very heavily
 
• BLEED ONE’S LIZARD
vb. 1973 Amer. sl. – of a male: to urinate
 
• BLEEDY
adj. Bk1911 Sc. – bloody
 
• BLEENIE
n. 1942 Amer. dial. – a frankfurter
 
• BLEEP
n. 1974 Amer. dial. – a small amount
 
• BLEER
n. Bk1911 Sc. – what dims the sight; a trace of weeping
vb. Bk1911 Sc. – to make the eyes water; to bedim the eyes, as with tears
 
• BLEERIE
adj. 1825 Sc. – of liquor: weak, thin in quality
 
• BLEERIT
adj. Bk1911 Sc. – dim-sighted
 
• BLEERY
adj. 1. 1825 Sc. – of liquor: weak, thin in quality
adj. 2. Bk1911 Sc. – dim-sighted; watery-eyed
n. 1892 Sc. – thin, poor gruel, soup, etc.
 
• BLEET
vb. Bk1911 Sc. – to bellow
 
• BLEETLY
adv. Bk1911 Sc. – modestly
 
• BLEEVIT
n. 1825 Sc. – a blow
 
• BLEEZE
n. 1. 1825 Sc. – a smart blow with the fist
n. 2. Bk1911 Sc. – a rage, passion
n. 3. Bk1911 Sc. – a sudden blast of dry wind
vb. 1. Bk1911 Sc. – to blaze, to flare up
vb. 2. Bk1911 Sc. – to get angry
vb. 3. Bk1911 Sc. – to spread news or scandal; to defame; to boast; to bluster
vb. 4. Bk1911 Sc. – to turn slightly sour
 
• BLEEZED
adj. Bk1911 Sc. – fuddled; at the state of intoxication when the face reddens or is flushed
 
• BLEEZE-WIG
n. 19C Eng. dial. – a jocular term for an uproarious old man
 
• BLEEZIE
n. Bk1911 Sc. – a small blaze


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