Going back to his snow-blind, he packed his blanket and camp kit swiftly and strapped them to his shoulders.
One of them, snow-blind, towed helplessly at the rear of a sled.
When they got back to the ship it was dinner-time, and both were snow-blind.
He knew that he was snow-blind on a pathless prairie at least two days away from the fort.
This, the first "snow-blind day" claimed McLean for its victim.
Such a phenomenon always occurs on what we came to call a "snow-blind day."
I am not quite certain, though, that he did see us for the moment, as he was about as snow-blind as a man can be.
But snow-blind men can see in the darkness, and he discovered that he was lying on his back in a room where a fire was flickering.
He was evidently ill, and, as they soon realised, snow-blind.
The ice parted, and a little lane of turgid water appeared between them and the snow-blind man.
snow blindness n.
A usually temporary loss of vision and inflammation of the conjunctiva and cornea caused by exposure to bright sunlight and ultraviolet rays reflected from snow or ice.