Associations to the word «Blows»


BLOW, adjective. (now chiefly dialectal) (Northern England) Blue.
BLOW, verb. (intransitive) To produce an air current.
BLOW, verb. (transitive) To propel by an air current.
BLOW, verb. (intransitive) To be propelled by an air current.
BLOW, verb. (transitive) To create or shape by blowing; as in to blow bubbles, to blow glass.
BLOW, verb. To force a current of air upon with the mouth, or by other means.
BLOW, verb. To clear of contents by forcing air through.
BLOW, verb. (transitive) To cause to make sound by blowing, as a musical instrument.
BLOW, verb. (intransitive) To make a sound as the result of being blown.
BLOW, verb. (intransitive) (of a cetacean) To exhale visibly through the spout the seawater which it has taken in while feeding.
BLOW, verb. (intransitive) To explode.
BLOW, verb. (transitive) (with "up" or with prep phrase headed by "to") To cause to explode, shatter, or be utterly destroyed.
BLOW, verb. (transitive) To cause sudden destruction of.
BLOW, verb. (intransitive) To suddenly fail destructively.
BLOW, verb. (intransitive) (slang) To be very undesirable (see also suck).
BLOW, verb. (transitive) (slang) To recklessly squander.
BLOW, verb. (transitive) (vulgar) To fellate.
BLOW, verb. (transitive) To leave.
BLOW, verb. To make flyblown, to defile, especially with fly eggs.
BLOW, verb. (obsolete) To spread by report; to publish; to disclose.
BLOW, verb. (obsolete) To inflate, as with pride; to puff up.
BLOW, verb. (intransitive) To breathe hard or quick; to pant; to puff.
BLOW, verb. (transitive) To put out of breath; to cause to blow from fatigue.
BLOW, verb. (obsolete) To talk loudly; to boast; to storm.
BLOW, noun. A strong wind.
BLOW, noun. (informal) A chance to catch one’s breath.
BLOW, noun. (uncountable) (US) (slang) Cocaine.
BLOW, noun. (uncountable) (UK) (slang) Cannabis.
BLOW, noun. (uncountable) (US Chicago Regional) (slang) Heroin.
BLOW, noun. The act of striking or hitting.
BLOW, noun. A sudden or forcible act or effort; an assault.
BLOW, noun. A damaging occurrence.
BLOW, verb. To blossom; to cause to bloom or blossom.
BLOW, noun. A mass or display of flowers; a yield.
BLOW, noun. A display of anything brilliant or bright.
BLOW, noun. A bloom, state of flowering.
BLOW A BACKSIGHT, verb. (surveying) To occupy a point, then enter the wrong point for the backsight, or forget to enter the backsight.
BLOW A FUSE, verb. To cause fuse (or circuit-breaker) to sacrifice itself by overloading the circuit it protects.
BLOW A FUSE, verb. (idiomatic) To lose one's temper; to become enraged.
BLOW A GASKET, verb. Used other than as an idiom: see blow,‎ gasket. To cause the seal made by a gasket to fail.
BLOW A GASKET, verb. (idiomatic) To become very angry or upset.
BLOW A KISS, verb. (idiomatic) To kiss one's hand, then blow on the hand in a direction towards the recipient.
BLOW A NUT, verb. To ejaculate.
BLOW AWAY, verb. Used other than as an idiom: see blow,‎ away.
BLOW AWAY, verb. (transitive) To cause to go away by blowing, or by wind.
BLOW AWAY, verb. (intransitive) To disperse or to depart on currents of air.
BLOW AWAY, verb. (transitive) (idiomatic) To kill (someone) by shooting them.
BLOW AWAY, verb. (transitive) (idiomatic) (US) To flabbergast; to impress greatly.
BLOW AWAY, verb. (transitive) To overwhelm.
BLOW AWAY, verb. (transitive) To cause to go away, to get rid of
BLOW AWAY, verb. (transitive) (computing) (informal) To delete (data, files, etc.).
BLOW BUDDIES, noun. Plural of blow buddy
BLOW BUDDY, noun. Alternative form of blowbuddy
BLOW CHUNKS, verb. (idiomatic) (slang) To vomit chunks of undigested food.
BLOW CHUNKS, verb. (idiomatic) (slang) To suffer from explosive diarrhea.
BLOW CHUNKS, verb. (idiomatic) (slang) To be very bad, inadequate, unpleasant, or miserable; to thoroughly suck.
BLOW DOWN, verb. (transitive) To knock over from wind.
BLOW DRYER, noun. (US) Alternative spelling of blow-dryer
BLOW DRYERS, noun. Plural of blow dryer
BLOW FOOTBALL, noun. An indoor tabletop game, normally for children, simulating football (soccer), in which plastic straws are blown through in order to move a small ball and score goals.
BLOW HORN, noun. Alternative form of blowhorn
BLOW HOT AND COLD, verb. (intransitive) (idiomatic) To behave inconsistently; to vacillate or to waver, as between extremes of opinion or emotion.
BLOW IN THE BAG, verb. (informal) (dated) to supply a specimen of breath for alcohol analysis.
BLOW IT, verb. (idiomatic) to fail at something; to mess up; to make a mistake.
BLOW IT OUT ONE'S ASS, verb. (vulgar) An expression of anger or disrespect toward another party's statement.
BLOW IT OUT ONE'S EAR, verb. Alternative term for blow it out one's ass
BLOW JOB, noun. Alternative spelling of blowjob
BLOW JOBS, noun. Plural of blow job
BLOW ME, interjection. (idiomatic) An expression of discontent or aggravation to another party.
BLOW ME, interjection. (dated) Expressing surprise; I'll be blowed; blow me down.
BLOW ME DOWN, interjection. (idiomatic) A cry of surprise
BLOW MOULD, noun. A hinged mould that is used to shape molten blown glass
BLOW OFF, verb. (intransitive) (euphemistic) (UK) To pass gas; to break wind.
BLOW OFF, verb. (transitive) To vent, usually, to reduce pressure in a container.
BLOW OFF, verb. (intransitive) To let steam escape through a passage provided for the purpose.
BLOW OFF, verb. (idiomatic) to shirk or disregard (a duty or person).
BLOW OFF, verb. (transitive) To forcibly disconnect something by use of a firearm or explosive device.
BLOW OFF STEAM, verb. (idiomatic) To rant or shout in order to relieve stress; to vent.
BLOW ONE'S COOL, verb. Alternative form of lose one's cool
BLOW ONE'S CORK, verb. Alternative form of pop one's cork
BLOW ONE'S LID, verb. Alternative form of blow one's top
BLOW ONE'S LOAD, verb. (idiomatic) (vulgar or slang) To ejaculate; to cum.
BLOW ONE'S NOSE, verb. To expel mucus or other matter from one’s nasal passages, via one’s nostril, by force of lung power.
BLOW ONE'S OWN HORN, verb. Alternative form of toot one's own horn
BLOW ONE'S STACK, verb. Alternative term for blow one's top
BLOW ONE'S TOP, verb. (idiomatic) To become explosively angry; to lose one's temper.
BLOW ONE'S WAD, verb. (idiomatic) To spend all of one's money.
BLOW ONE'S WAD, verb. (idiomatic) To expend all of one's resources or efforts; to express all the arguments or ideas which one has.
BLOW ONE'S WAD, verb. (idiomatic) (vulgar) to ejaculate
BLOW OUT, verb. (transitive) To extinguish something, especially a flame.
BLOW OUT, verb. (intransitive) To deflate quickly on being punctured.
BLOW OUT, verb. (sports) (transitive) In a sporting contest, to dominate and defeat an opposing team, especially by a large scoring margin.
BLOW OUT, verb. (transitive) to exhaust; to physically tire
BLOW OUT, verb. To be driven out by the expansive force of a gas or vapour.
BLOW OUT, verb. (slang) (vulgar) (archaic) To talk violently or abusively.
BLOW OUT OF PROPORTION, verb. (transitive) (idiomatic) To overreact to or overstate; to treat too seriously or be overly concerned with.
BLOW OVER, verb. To blow on something causing it to topple.
BLOW OVER, verb. To be knocked down by wind.
BLOW OVER, verb. (idiomatic) To pass naturally; to go away; to settle or calm down.
BLOW SKY HIGH, verb. (idiomatic) To totally destroy and cause to explode
BLOW SMOKE, verb. (idiomatic) To speak with a lack of credibility, sense, purpose, or truth; to speak nonsense.
BLOW SMOKE UP SOMEONE'S ASS, verb. (vulgar) Alternative form of blow smoke
BLOW SOMEONE OUT OF THE WATER, verb. (idiomatic) To trounce; to defeat someone thoroughly, at a game or in battle.
BLOW SOMEONE'S BRAINS OUT, verb. (slang) To shoot in the head.
BLOW SOMEONE'S COVER, verb. (idiomatic) To reveal that someone's behavior, situation, or identity has been fabricated or deliberately misrepresented for an ulterior motive.
BLOW SOMEONE'S COVER, verb. (reflexive) (idiomatic) To reveal that one has fabricated or deliberately misrepresented one's own behavior, situation, or identity for an ulterior motive.
BLOW SOMEONE'S MIND, verb. (idiomatic) To astonish someone, to flabbergast someone.
BLOW THE LID OFF, verb. (idiomatic) To uncover (a secret or scandal)
BLOW THE WHISTLE, verb. (idiomatic) (usually with "on") To disclose information to the public or to appropriate authorities concerning the illegal or socially harmful actions of a person or group, especially a corporation or government agency.
BLOW THE WHISTLE, verb. (team sports) To make a piercing sound which signals a referee's action or the end of a game.
BLOW THIS FOR A GAME OF SOLDIERS, interjection. Expressing exasperation or impatience with a situation.
BLOW THIS POP STAND, verb. (idiomatic) (informal) To exit or remove oneself from a less than exciting location or environment.
BLOW THIS POPSICLE STAND, verb. (US) (idiomatic) (humorous) To leave an establishment speedily.
BLOW TO KINGDOM COME, verb. (idiomatic) To totally destroy; to wipe out
BLOW TORCH, noun. Alternative spelling of blowtorch
BLOW UP, verb. (intransitive) To explode or be destroyed by explosion.
BLOW UP, verb. (transitive) To cause (something or someone) to explode, or to destroy (something) or maim or kill (someone) by means of an explosion.
BLOW UP, verb. (transitive) To inflate or fill with air.
BLOW UP, verb. (transitive) To enlarge or zoom in.
BLOW UP, verb. (intransitive) To fail disastrously.
BLOW UP, verb. (slang) (intransitive) To become popular very quickly.
BLOW UP, verb. (slang) To suddenly get very angry.
BLOW UP, verb. (slang) (intransitive) To relatively quickly become much more fat or rotund.
BLOW UP, verb. (transitive) (dated) To inflate, as with pride, self-conceit, etc.; to puff up.
BLOW UP, verb. (transitive) (dated) To excite.
BLOW UP, verb. (transitive) (dated) To scold violently.
BLOW UP, verb. Whistle
BLOW UP IN ONE'S FACE, verb. (intransitive) (idiomatic) To fail disastrously.
BLOW UP SOMEONE'S PHONE, verb. (idiomatic) To call or text someone constantly.
BLOW UPON, verb. To defame, discredit; make someone the subject of a scandal.
BLOW UPON, verb. (informal) (dated) To inform against.
BLOW VALVE, noun. Snifting valve
BLOW VALVES, noun. Plural of blow valve
BLOW WITH THE WIND, verb. Synonym of go with the flow.

Dictionary definition

BLOW, noun. A powerful stroke with the fist or a weapon; "a blow on the head".
BLOW, noun. An impact (as from a collision); "the bump threw him off the bicycle".
BLOW, noun. An unfortunate happening that hinders or impedes; something that is thwarting or frustrating.
BLOW, noun. An unpleasant or disappointing surprise; "it came as a shock to learn that he was injured".
BLOW, noun. A strong current of air; "the tree was bent almost double by the gust".
BLOW, noun. Street names for cocaine.
BLOW, 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".
BLOW, verb. Exhale hard; "blow on the soup to cool it down".
BLOW, verb. Be blowing or storming; "The wind blew from the West".
BLOW, verb. Free of obstruction by blowing air through; "blow one's nose".
BLOW, verb. Be in motion due to some air or water current; "The leaves were blowing in the wind"; "the boat drifted on the lake"; "The sailboat was adrift on the open sea"; "the shipwrecked boat drifted away from the shore".
BLOW, verb. Make a sound as if blown; "The whistle blew".
BLOW, verb. Shape by blowing; "Blow a glass vase".
BLOW, verb. Make a mess of, destroy or ruin; "I botched the dinner and we had to eat out"; "the pianist screwed up the difficult passage in the second movement".
BLOW, verb. Spend thoughtlessly; throw away; "He wasted his inheritance on his insincere friends"; "You squandered the opportunity to get and advanced degree".
BLOW, verb. Spend lavishly or wastefully on; "He blew a lot of money on his new home theater".
BLOW, verb. Sound by having air expelled through a tube; "The trumpets blew".
BLOW, verb. Play or sound a wind instrument; "She blew the horn".
BLOW, verb. Provide sexual gratification through oral stimulation.
BLOW, verb. Cause air to go in, on, or through; "Blow my hair dry".
BLOW, verb. Cause to move by means of an air current; "The wind blew the leaves around in the yard".
BLOW, verb. Spout moist air from the blowhole; "The whales blew".
BLOW, verb. Leave; informal or rude; "shove off!"; "The children shoved along"; "Blow now!".
BLOW, verb. Lay eggs; "certain insects are said to blow".
BLOW, verb. Cause to be revealed and jeopardized; "The story blew their cover"; "The double agent was blown by the other side".
BLOW, verb. Show off.
BLOW, verb. Allow to regain its breath; "blow a horse".
BLOW, verb. Melt, break, or become otherwise unusable; "The lightbulbs blew out"; "The fuse blew".
BLOW, verb. Burst suddenly; "The tire blew"; "We blew a tire".

Wise words

Always aim at complete harmony of thought and word and deed. Always aim at purifying your thoughts and everything will be well.
Mohandas Gandhi