All Noun Verb
57,905 examples (0.03 sec)
  • No one in all the army should be allowed to blow but he himself.
  • It seemed like it was going to be another blow out loss.
  • The two men come to blows again the minute they see each other.
  • The loss of his old friends gave him an additional blow.
  • The trade wind blows more or less along the length of the island.
  • But before they can even get out of the car, the building blows up.
  • It was not like a mind-blowing far out, just beautiful far out.
  • One hour and eight minutes after the first hit, the ship blew apart.
  • The tree was blown up and the sound could be heard for miles.
  • He then blows his nose, making the blood go all over his face.
  • Blow the mind of every straight person you can reach.
  • Most of the general features of blowing up can be seen in this example.
  • The cause of death was listed as a blow to the head.
  • The first blow missed her neck and struck the back of her head.
  • Sometimes even two separate branches of the same family could come to blows over some matter.
  • We now get into a sort of trade wind blowing from the East. Cited from The Journal of Sir Walter Scott, by Walter Scott
  • Stone burned down the hotel and blew up the water well before he left.
  • He blew my head off too, when he started to play.
  • Blowing air through, he found it to produce the sound, very similar to human voice.
  • However, he is unable to land even a single blow.
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Meaning of blow

  • noun A powerful stroke with the fist or a weapon
    a blow on the head
  • noun An impact (as from a collision)
    the bump threw him off the bicycle
  • noun Forceful exhalation through the nose or mouth
    he gave his nose a loud blow, he blew out all the candles with a single puff
  • verb Exhale hard
    blow on the soup to cool it down
  • verb Be blowing or storming
    The wind blew from the West
  • verb Free of obstruction by blowing air through
    blow one's nose
  • verb Make a sound as if blown
    The whistle blew
  • verb Shape by blowing
    Blow a glass vase
  • verb Spend lavishly or wastefully on
    He blew a lot of money on his new home theater
  • verb Sound by having air expelled through a tube
    The trumpets blew
  • verb Play or sound a wind instrument
    She blew the horn
  • verb Cause air to go in, on, or through
    Blow my hair dry
  • verb Cause to move by means of an air current
    The wind blew the leaves around in the yard
  • verb Spout moist air from the blowhole
    The whales blew
  • verb Lay eggs
    certain insects are said to blow
  • verb Cause to be revealed and jeopardized
    The story blew their cover, The double agent was blown by the other side
  • verb Allow to regain its breath
    blow a horse
  • verb Burst suddenly
    The tire blew, We blew a tire