Other times, the traffickers tried to blend in with the migrants and refugees.
We need to blend inspiration and discipline, optimism and pragmatism, just as Walt did a half century ago.
It could not have been easy for Vittorio Arrigoni to blend in around Gaza.
In the twin communities of Sandy Hook and Newtown, which blend together where I-84 intersects with Rte.
Kirkwood is largely uninterested in the idea of heels that will blend in with a business suit.
I blend with those enjoyments that of some chosen books, which teach me to become better.
She divined him, moreover, to be a blend of boldness and timidity.
Her blue eyes were inscrutably grave, but Clara saw a blend of lofty exaltation and corroding anguish in them.
Gentleness and mercy should blend their benign influences with justice.
One is wise, however, to have a particular color scheme in mind and to buy all china to blend with it.
c.1300, blenden, "to mix, mingle, stir up a liquid," in northern writers, from or akin to rare Old English blandan "to mix," blondan (Mercian) or Old Norse blanda "to mix," or a combination of the two; from Proto-Germanic *blandan "to mix," which comes via a notion of "to make cloudy" from an extended Germanic form of the PIE root *bhel- (1) "to shine, flash, burn" (see bleach (v.); also blind (adj.)). Cf. Old Saxon and Old High German blantan, Gothic blandan, Middle High German blenden "to mix;" German Blendling "bastard, mongrel," and outside Germanic, Lithuanian blandus "troubled, turbid, thick;" Old Church Slavonic blesti "to go astray." Figurative use from early 14c. Related: Blended; blending.
"mixture formed by blending," 1690s, from blend (v.).