Had the adrenaline not flowed throughout my body in such a torrent, I might have felt the effects of the heatless room even more.
The fate of many anti-poverty programs has ebbed and flowed ever since.
Mega-shopping centers once flowed like Starbucks in America.
Tile work in the bathrooms, furniture, and artwork on the walls all flowed together and carried his creative touch.
The money that flowed into New Orleans to back charters was part of a larger tide pushing toward other ends.
What blood appeared was old, the surgeons averred, and malodorous, and flowed after the extraction of the sword.
Not far above Niagara Falls there was a spring of gas which flowed for years.
The tree planted by its well was a sign both of the water that flowed beneath its soil and of its sacred character.
The blood of some proud Southerner, no doubt, flowed through the veins of that child.
The course of time had flowed through the interval since the winter peacefully and happily in our new home.
Old English flowan "to flow, stream, issue; become liquid, melt; abound, overflow" (class VII strong verb; past tense fleow, past participle flowen), from Proto-Germanic *flo- (cf. Middle Dutch vloyen, Dutch vloeien "to flow," Old Norse floa "to deluge," Old High German flouwen "to rinse, wash"), probably from PIE *pleu- "flow, float" (see pluvial). The weak form predominated from 14c., but strong past participle flown is occasionally attested through 18c. Related: Flowed; flowing.
mid-15c., "action of flowing," from flow (v.). Meaning "amount that flows" is from 1807. Flow chart attested from 1920.
v. flowed, flow·ing, flows
To move or run smoothly with unbroken continuity.
To circulate, as the blood in the body.
The smooth motion characteristic of fluids.
The volume of fluid or gas passing a given point per unit of time.
To menstruate: am flowing, so can't do inverted poses