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blow through

verb
1.
(intransitive, adverb) (Austral, informal) to leave; make off
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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Examples from the Web for blow through
Contemporary Examples
Historical Examples
  • The wind of energy seemed to blow through his careless hair.

    Carnac's Folly, Complete Gilbert Parker
  • Ordinarily the hut is open all round so that the breeze can blow through freely.

    The Trembling of a Leaf William Somerset Maugham
  • I've mastered all your jealously-guarded secrets and I've allowed the strong wind of a man's intellect to blow through them.

  • And then a little wind began to blow through the white stillness, and there were signs that the snow was going to turn to rain.

  • They make a small bow of a twig, dip it into the sugar, which adheres to and fills it, and then they blow through the bow.

    Hints on cheese-making Thomas Day Curtis
  • The untamed winds seemed to blow through every fibre of one's being, and clear away the cobwebs of captivity.

    Caught by the Turks Francis Yeats-Brown
  • He had seen the sheath since, but never the poniard, and now the sight of it was a blow through the heart.

  • Poetry has many modes of music; she does not blow through one pipe alone.

    A Critic in Pall Mall Oscar Wilde

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