from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Out of focus; partially obscured; smudged.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of blur.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. out of focus; not sharply defined.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. unclear in form or expression
- adj. indistinct or hazy in outline
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The most expensive wine will be a bottle of Corton, a red Burgundy vintage 1895, its label blurred with mold and its price estimated at €1,000 to €1,200.
Personally, I have seen some suspicious tracks, but they were rain blurred, and have heard some screeches (not owls) that I couldn't put a name to, but have no real reason to believe that there are any in my neck of the woods.
Some stand-out pieces included a series of ethereal images suggestive of angels and Hindu Goddesses where women were draped in blurred twinkling lights posed against black backgrounds.
He was losing consciousness, and his eyesight was going, coming back only in short, blurred bursts.
His face is pointed, bird-like, the expression blurred, the eyes dark, lively, at times restless.
Anyway, both ads show another airline's airplane - but with the titles blurred out.
This type of revisionist history causes the line of church and state to be blurred, which is precisely what our Constitution tries to guard against.
His sword blurred through the last few complex moves and ended up back in its sheath, and he turned to find his witch standing in the living room doorway watching him.
The Fade's black sword blurred as it knocked the dagger away, almost casually; it did not even break stride.
The other rushed at him, sword blurred with speed.