For an extra dose of vintage Daly, read his blistering take on Adam Lanza.
Bailey does continue to stand by Palin despite this blistering judgment.
We are a fiery generation, heated in our affection, feverish in our action, blistering in our scorn—and obsessed with being cool.
Cue the news stories pegged to the scary number or the blistering anti-Obama ad from the Republican party.
Fight the blistering winter temperatures with these hot and delicious savory gruyere popovers.
It was more of the same, more of the blistering, dusty slogging, more of thorn and tangled ravine and awful emptiness.
The doctors had vainly tried every remedy, iodine, blistering, and cauterising.
Dobbs's seton failed to produce the desired effect, and he, therefore, resorted to blistering and calomel.
He enters the story on a blistering afternoon in the little town of Galeyville.
Ves′ical, of or pertaining to a vesica; Ves′icant, blistering.
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.
blistering blis·ter·ing (blĭs'tər-ĭng)
blister blis·ter (blĭs'tər)
A local swelling of the skin that contains watery fluid and is caused by burning, infection, or irritation.