All Adjective Noun Verb
49,335 examples (0.04 sec)
  • He has said that he is color blind to red, brown and green.
  • He became blind at an early age as a result of poor medical treatment.
  • In that first blinding moment her mind might so easily have failed her. Cited from The Fruit of the Tree, by Edith Wharton
  • This injury would later cause him to become almost entirely blind.
  • Private life behind those windows was impossible unless you kept your blinds down. Cited from Winnie Childs, by C. N. Williamson and A. M. Williamson
  • Technology to allow blind people to drive motor vehicles is currently being developed.
  • I just left the blinds up so that he could see things. Cited from A Book for Kids, by C. J. Dennis
  • Ted must act first because he is the first player after the big blind.
  • Many blind people find this number machine a very useful tool throughout life.
  • This is because a blind man cannot control and protect his subjects.
  • Only two double-blind studies were identified, and both of these produced negative results.
  • Government actions are sometimes taken to make public places more accessible to blind people.
  • She lived in the country in a white house with green window blinds. Cited from Stories of Birds, by Lenore Elizabeth Mulets
  • If Lady Justice is supposed to be blind, then why not towards your community?
  • His father knew of this but turned a blind eye.
  • The theme of blind animals has been a powerful one in literature.
  • The head normally includes two to four pair of eyes, although some species are blind.
  • This is the blindest case that has ever been put in my hands. Cited from The House of the Whispering Pines, by Anna Katharine Green
  • No white person had ever seen this place because evil had blinded us to its existence.
  • It later emerged that he also had not seen the episode, because he is blind.
  • Next »

Meaning of blind

  • noun People who have severe visual impairments, considered as a group
    he spent hours reading to the blind
  • noun A hiding place sometimes used by hunters (especially duck hunters)
    he waited impatiently in the blind
  • noun A protective covering that keeps things out or hinders sight
    they had just moved in and had not put up blinds yet
  • verb Render unable to see
  • verb Make blind by putting the eyes out
    The criminals were punished and blinded
  • verb Make dim by comparison or conceal
  • adjective Unable to see
    a person is blind to the extent that he must devise alternative techniques to do efficiently those things he would do with sight if he had normal vision"--Kenneth Jernigan