I remember her showing me how to turn a bleach bottle into a piggy bank for saving pennies.
Bodies were covered with bleach and buried, and isolation huts burned.
Last week, the Afghans did a bit of flaunting, but some also pointed out a new use for a holy modern liquid called “bleach.”
“Swaddled in protective gear” he was “sprayed down with bleach every step of the way” to ensure he was safe.
Of course, in her Neverland they bleach your teeth so white they glow and Madonna coaches you on your convincing British accent.
“Antichlors” are used as aqueous solutions and the dosage controlled in the same manner as for bleach solutions.
The first of these is the bleach, or oxidizing mixture of bromide and ferricyanide.
If ever time could bleach his own soul and conciliate hers, what, what was to become of Aphrodite?
"Lay them on the grass to bleach," said Daisy, with an air of experience.
They are the more ancient dead whose poor remains are exposed with every fall of earth, to bleach in the sun.
Old English blæcan "bleach, whiten," from Proto-Germanic *blaikjan "to make white" (cf. Old Saxon blek, Old Norse bleikr, Dutch bleek, Old High German bleih, German bleich "pale;" Old Norse bleikja, Dutch bleken, German bleichen "to bleach"), from PIE root *bhel- (1) "to shine, flash, burn" (cf. Sanskrit bhrajate "shines;" Greek phlegein "to burn;" Latin flamma "flame," fulmen "lightning," fulgere "to shine, flash," flagrare "to burn;" Old Church Slavonic belu "white;" Lithuanian balnas "pale").
The same root probably produced black; perhaps because both black and white are colorless, or because both are associated with burning. Cf. Old English scimian, related to the source of shine (n.), meaning both "to shine" and "to dim, grow dusky, grow dark." Related: Bleached; bleaching.
"act of bleaching," 1887; "a bleaching agent," 1898, probably directly from bleach (v.). The Old English noun blæce meant "leprosy;" Late Old English also had blæco "paleness," and Middle English had blech "whitening or bleaching agent."