When the blade broke, instead of calling it a day, she drove to the hardware store and bought a new one.
Nicknamed “blade Runner,” Pistorius runs on J-shaped carbon-fiber lower legs.
Cordice affixed a surgical clamp to the blade to accord a grip on it.
He “always enters his scenes like a blade, disturbing the molecules,” Cooper says.
He also complained that the script for blade Trinity was poorly written.
We brush a little dirt around the plant, and firm it with the blade of the hoe.
Again, the blade descended, bringing a spurt of dust from his clothing.
But Thrax had raised the blade again, and charged the foe like a lion.
Crush the resulting hash with the blade of a knife to make it very fine.
The blade of the wheat-plant and barley is often four fingers in breadth.
Old English blæd "a leaf," but also "a leaf-like part" (of spade, oar, etc.), from Proto-Germanic *bladaz (cf. Old Frisian bled "leaf," German blatt, Old Saxon, Danish, Dutch blad, Old Norse blað), from PIE *bhle-to-, suffixed form (past participle) of *bhel- (3) "to thrive, bloom," possibly identical with *bhel- (2) "to blow, swell" (see bole). Extended in Middle English to shoulders (c.1300) and swords (early 14c.). The modern use in reference to grass may be a Middle English revival, by influence of Old French bled "corn, wheat" (11c., perhaps from Germanic). The cognate in German, Blatt, is the general word for "leaf;" Laub is used collectively as "foliage." Old Norse blað was used of herbs and plants, lauf in reference to trees. This might have been the original distinction in Old English, too. Of men from 1590s; in later use often a reference to 18c. gallants, but the original exact sense, and thus signification, is uncertain.
To skate on in-line skates: Concerned that Mrs Onassis' son was blading on the day before her funeral (1980+)
[verb sense a shortening of Rollerblade2]