Photographs leaked from inside Zeinhom morgue show charred and blistered bodies strewn on the floor.
Grill or broil, turning occasionally, until the skins are black and blistered.
The burning sand had blistered my feet, and caused my legs to swell.
He is stone blind, poor fellow, and his feet are blistered and sore.
Anna thought of her blistered hands, and hesitated, till a look at Clara's hopeful face decided her to accept.
Page 178: blistered them very much, One changed to blistered them very much.
The paint was blistered, and peeling off, from the effects of the cotton-fire through which the fleet had dashed.
You could hardly hear his words, his lips were so blistered and swollen.
I see I could do't by degrees: It only blistered my hand in two places.
There was not a spot left which was not blistered and roasted.
c.1300, perhaps via Old French blestre "blister, lump, bump," from a Scandinavian source (cf. Old Norse blastr "a blowing," dative blæstri "swelling"), or from Middle Dutch blyster "swelling;" perhaps from PIE *bhlei- "to blow, swell," extension of root *bhel- (2) "to blow, inflate, swell;" see bole.
"to become covered in blisters," late 15c.; "to raise blisters on," 1540s, from blister (n.). Related: Blistered; blistering.
blister blis·ter (blĭs'tər)
A local swelling of the skin that contains watery fluid and is caused by burning, infection, or irritation.