“You have the opportunity to rip their freaking head off and let them bleed,” roars one.
But she continued to bleed, and the staff became all the more alarmed.
Spain was hammered by the financial crisis and continues to bleed.
Another previous incident had caused Calyx's mouth to bleed, Calyx said, although Julie said she never saw any blood.
You could bleed today, or bleed four or five days from now, or not.
That being so, it wouldnt be good policy to bleed you too severely.
He saw he was due to bleed to death and he took a shorter way!
They perhaps will some day wear out, but the wounds that my spirit received in those hours have not yet ceased to bleed.
Don't let me count three till you're after me, or I'll bleed ye!
They kept them greased so their knees and knuckles would ruff up and bleed.
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+)