It permits him to see everything, everywhere, “from every angle, each standing clear, without any confusion or blending.”
Instead, the fall collection lacked his usual finesse at blending disparate elements into something seamless.
In France, blending is only allowed in Champagne (even then, many producers prefer the saignée method).
blending into the local population in one area to operate in the shadows, while marching openly through the streets elsewhere.
Red Plenty is not the first attempt at blending history with fiction.
But all comparison between the two was saved by blending them together.
It is possible that there has been a blending of the two incidents.
The art of blending scientific research with elegant disquisition remained to be invented.
It is the blending of experience with the present action of the mind.
As a pretty counter-tune grows above, the melody sings below, with a blending of lyric feeling and the charm of dance.
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.).