I watched them blaze and blaze and remember thinking how warm it was, how light, on the freezing Saturnian January night.
I wanted to show kids around the country that we can blaze our own trails and overcome any challenges that come our way.
(Ynet and Maan) Locals: Settlers torch wheat fields in Yatta - The blaze destroyed 5,000 square meters of crops.
The blaze was deemed suspicious enough to warrant an investigation.
Pasto is almost 8,300 feet up in the mountains, so it was cold and crisp, with a blaze of stars across the sky.
We concluded to blaze away, hit or miss, and then take to our horses and have a running shot.
The Tsar looked out to the spot where the blaze of flame had burst out.
If 't w'an't so everlastin' cold, I'd take him right into the clock-room, an' blaze a fire; but he'd see right through that.
Then flapping his great wings over it, he made the fire blaze and blaze.
But if the entire front should blaze up, Phil, as well as Lieutenant Lawton, might be imprisoned inside.
"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).