Pulling me away from the crowd at the VFW, Flores said, “We suffered, we lost men, we bled that day.”
In 2010, Nermine El-Hadded, also 13, bled to death in a hospital after she was operated on.
Hot compressed air “bled” from the engines goes through these packs to cool it before it flows on into the cabin.
I did not serve in the military but my love of country parallels that of people like my late uncle who bled red, white and blue.
How much of that maternal vibe we saw with Vee and the girls also bled off-screen on the set?
This last answer tore that disconsolate mother's heart till it bled.
After that I carried her, for the cut in her foot opened and bled.
Hosseyn, who is very pious, bled me of an enormous baksheesh for the shrine of the saint.
The hurt was not dangerous, though it bled freely, and was some weeks in healing.
She had lifted her head to her lover's breast, taken his hand in both her own, and bled quietly to death.
Old English bledan "to let blood," in Middle English and after, "to let blood from surgically;" also "to emit blood," from Proto-Germanic *blodjan "emit blood" (cf. Old Norse blæða, German bluten), from *bhlo-to- "swell, gush, spurt" (see blood (n.)). Meaning "extort money from" is from 1670s. Of dyes or paints, from 1862. Related: Bled; bleeding.
v. bled (blěd), bleed·ing, bleeds
To lose blood as a result of rupture or severance of blood vessels.
To take or remove blood from.
To take someone's money by overcharging or extortion: His creditors bled him to death (1680s+)