- in a blind manner: We felt our way blindly through the black tunnel.
- without understanding, reservation, or objection; unthinkingly: They followed their leaders blindly.
- without continuation: The passage ended blindly 50 feet away.
Origin of blindly
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
Examples from the Web for blindly
And if a police officer is clearly at fault, police chiefs should not blindly defend that person.Why Killer Cops Walk Free
August 26, 2014
I love how blindly optimistic she manages to be, without turning into a caricature.‘Orange Is the New Black’ Season 2: The Finest, Funniest, and Most Terrifying Moments of Eps. 1-6
Kevin Fallon, Marlow Stern
June 12, 2014
But then Miley Cyrus twerks or a star on Duck Dynastysays something outrageous and the media moves on and we blindly follow.It’s Time to Think Big or Shut Up on Gun Control
June 8, 2014
I follow it blindly and trust in its powers to lead me where I need to go.How I Write: Paul Lynch
December 18, 2013
Natural selection is a mechanical process with no foresight, which can only blindly favor short-term gain.Rediscovering Richard Dawkins: An Interview
September 23, 2013
It is my duty, father, blindly to follow all you determine upon for me.
In your choice of a son-in-law you should not blindly follow the anger which masters you.
Only one thing could surpass him: the scythe of death which blindly mows the world.The Three Cities Trilogy, Complete
They replied hotly but blindly, and in a moment the room was void of assailants.The Cavalier
George Washington Cable
Lit with a gleam of the sun the window stared up at them blindly.Poems
William D. Howells
Word Origin and History for blindly
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper