Today it's as if a blanket of fog has dropped over commerce; visibility is near zero.
Put every blanket you own on your bed, just to get warm, just for a moment.
Prince, Paris, and blanket are likely getting earfuls of their relatives' bickering.
Bush era Republicans are making their anger known after the RNC passed a resolution denouncing the NSA's "blanket surveillance."
Both bodies were lying in the back of a truck, partially covered by a blanket.
It was stuffy and hot, but Yetta, in spite of her shawl and blanket, shivered when the intermission was over.
I carried her into my sister's room, and laid her on a blanket.
One old creature threw a blanket over her head in such a way that it might cover her face.
Red Feather offered his blanket to Dot, but she shook her head.
He looked under the berth, peered into the corners, and pulled back the blanket and sheet.
c.1300, "bed-clothing; white woolen stuff," from Old French blanchet "light wool or flannel cloth; an article made of this material," diminutive of blanc "white" (see blank (adj.), which had a secondary sense of "a white cloth." Wet blanket (1830) is from the notion of a person who throws a damper on social situations like a wet blanket smothers a fire. In U.S. history, a blanket Indian (1859) was one using the traditional garment instead of wearing Western dress.
Only 26,000 blanket Indians are left in the United States. ["Atlantic Monthly," March 1906]
c.1600, "to cover with or as with a blanket;" also "to toss in a blanket" (as punishment), from blanket (n.). Related: Blanketed; blanketing.