And please keep at least one hand on the wheel since we're driving in a blizzard.
As the blizzard of 2014 moves out to sea, it's left a wake of wintery woe behind.
After the blizzard of 1888, government commanded that utilities in Manhattan be put under ground.
Don't be fooled by the flawless façade: Anna May Wong's life was a blizzard of conflicts and contradictions.
Many of us have tired of the blizzard of histories marking the sesquicentennial of the first years of the American Civil War.
There were six inches of soft, new snow, but the sun was rising clear, and there were no signs of a blizzard.
The blizzard had now subsided, and the stars shone overhead.
I observe it again to-day at this very writing, in the first blizzard of the season.
You ain't been swallowed up in no blizzard, be you, comin' into town?
But on reaching St. Louis the following Monday afternoon we were overtaken by a blizzard.
"strong, sustained snowstorm," 1859, origin obscure (perhaps somehow connected with blaze (n.1)); it came into general use in the U.S. in this sense the hard winter 1880-81. OED says it probably is "more or less onomatopœic," and adds "there is nothing to indicate a French origin." Before that it typically meant "violent blow," also "hail of gunfire" in American English from 1829, and blizz "violent rainstorm" is attested from 1770. The winter storm sense perhaps is originally a colloquial figurative use in the Upper Midwest of the U.S.