Hodge remembered that Gage had tried to injure Frank in the past, and the dark-eyed plebe was ready to blaze forth in an instant.
It is ready to blaze forth in its strength and to consume all within its reach.
Sometimes, indeed, he will blaze forth flaming with passion in showers of light of the green fire.
And now a most serious question of this nature was to blaze forth in Canada.
O great king, thou also wilt with thy kindred and relatives, so blaze forth in effulgence soon.
Dodo remained a moment, enjoying her defeat, waiting an overt act, ready to blaze forth.
His tones seemed almost prophetic of the thirty years' wrath to blaze forth in the next generation.
She must be a Lovelace rather than a Germain till she should blaze forth as the presiding genius of the Germain family.
That she would have wealth sufficient to blaze forth in London with all the glories of Countess-ship, there was no doubt.
Beneath the smooth and snowy surface the fountain fires are still aglow, to blaze forth afresh at their appointed times.
"bright flame, fire," Old English blæse "a torch, flame, firebrand, lamp," from Proto-Germanic *blas- "shining, white" (cf. Old Saxon blas "white, whitish," Middle High German blas "bald," originally "white, shining," Old High German blas-ros "horse with a white spot," Middle Dutch and Dutch bles, German Blesse "white spot," blass "pale, whitish"), from PIE root *bhel- (1) "to shine, flash, burn" (see bleach (v.)).
"light-colored mark or spot," 1630s, northern English dialect, probably from Old Norse blesi "white spot on a horse's face" (from the same root as blaze (n.1)). A Low German cognate of the Norse word also has been suggested as the source. Applied 1660s in American English to marks cut on tree trunks to indicate a track; thus the verb meaning "to mark a trail;" first recorded 1750, American English. Related: Blazed; blazing.
"to burn brightly or vigorously," c.1200, from blaze (n.1). Related: Blazed; blazing.
"make public" (often in a bad sense, boastfully), late 14c., perhaps from Middle Dutch blasen "to blow" (on a trumpet), from Proto-Germanic *blaes-an (cf. German blasen, Gothic -blesan), from PIE *bhle-, variant of root *bhel- (2) "to blow, inflate, swell" (see bole).
"to mark" (a tree, a trail), 1750, American English; see blaze (n.2).