blunder

All Noun Verb
3,631 examples (0.07 sec)
  • When they find themselves in a difficult place they sometimes make very great blunders. Cited from A Book of Natural History, by Various
  • You are the father of every military blunder that has been made during the war. Cited from The Every-day Life of Abraham Lincoln, by Francis Fisher Browne
  • I thought of all the blunders in my own life and in their education. Cited from Eighty Years And More; Reminiscences 1815-1897, Elizabeth Cady Stanton
  • For three days they blundered around in the hills before they gave it up. Cited from Bucky O'Connor, by William MacLeod Raine
  • It was thus that he blundered upon the second great event of his life. Cited from The Wings of the Morning, by Louis Tracy
  • He had made the circle several times, then he blundered into some one. Cited from The Goose Girl, by Harold MacGrath
  • Taking it all in all, we had blundered upon a very beautiful place. Cited from The Cords of Vanity, by James Branch Cabell
  • I did my best, however, and looking back can see no blunder committed. Cited from Letters of Ulysses S. Grant to His Father. . .Youngest Sister, by Grant
  • He blunders as much as you would do if left to your own selection. Cited from Paul Clifford, by E. B. Lytton, Vol. 4
  • His heart would make no blunder; but could she trust his head? Cited from The Divine Fire, by May Sinclair
  • Few of them are able, and so we all go blundering, as you say. Cited from Eight Cousins, by Louisa May Alcott
  • If this is indeed the case he has met his death through the blunders of the police. Cited from The Triumphs of Eugene Valmont, by Robert Barr
  • The greatest blunder possible would be to ask her what the matter is. Cited from Etiquette, by Emily Post
  • She recognized him as the man who had blundered into the wrong room. Cited from The Ragged Edge, by Harold MacGrath
  • For the first time he began to see how he had blundered. Cited from Beatrix of Clare, by John Reed Scott
  • We blundered in here on our way to the head of the river. Cited from The Plunderer, by Henry Oyen
  • You have had no training, no blundering to fit you for such work. Cited from Robert Falconer, by George MacDonald
  • He served the next enemy a big, blundering old bear, in the same way. Cited from Holiday Stories for Young People, by Various
  • The Lord only knew what blunder he would make next if he continued to look for her there! Cited from High Noon, by Anonymous
  • He saw that he had blundered without in the least understanding how or why. Cited from Half Portions, by Edna Ferber
  • Next »

Meaning of blunder

  • noun An embarrassing mistake