I think in small towns your character really has a chance to bloom, for better or for worse.
Furthermore, Constantinople says OutCast no longer represents bloom.
About Blood Meridian, bloom has said, “The violence is the book.”
James Wood reminds us again and again that Flaubert invented realism and bloom that Shakespeare invented us.
Total losses from the burglary were “in the region of $500,000,” according to bloom.
The sea-breeze stirred the sun-blinds before the windows, and the flowers in the well-kept boxes were already gay with bloom.
The richest verdure and bloom of summer were all around them.
This luscious fruit is at its best when served fresh from the vines, with the bloom still on.
She doesn't need any training; it would be rubbing the bloom off the peach.
They grow on slender stems 1-4 ft. tall and bloom in spring and midsummer.
"blossom of a plant," c.1200, a northern word, from a Scandinavian source akin to Old Norse blomi "flower, blossom," also collectively "flowers and foliage on trees;" from Proto-Germanic *blomon (cf. Old Saxon blomo, Middle Dutch bloeme, Dutch bloem, Old High German bluomo, German Blume, Gothic bloma), from PIE *bhle- (cf. Old Irish blath "blossom, flower," Latin flos "flower," florere "to blossom, flourish"), extended form of *bhel- (2) "to blow, inflate, swell" (see bole). Related to Old English blowan "to flower" (see blow (v.2)).
Transferred sense, of persons, is from c.1300; meaning "state of greatest loveliness" is from early 14c.; that of "blush on the cheeks" is from 1752. Old English had cognate bloma, but only in the figurative sense of "state of greatest beauty;" the main word in Old English for "flower" was blostm (see blossom).
"rough mass of wrought iron," from Old English bloma "lump of metal; mass," of unknown origin. Identical in form to bloom (n.1), and sometimes regarded as a secondary sense of it, but evidence of a connection is wanting.
A glare from some white object in a television image; Womp (Television studio)