Shift has invoked Tash, a vulture-headed demonic power, only because he is too purblind actually to believe in him.
purblind men say, We do not see them, and mean, They are not; but all that their speech proves is their own blindness.
By agreement of all but the purblind and the paradoxer, Shakespeare.
But allow me to add, in the third place, that you have shown yourself a purblind donkey.
“Well, this life is too much for me,” murmured Mrs. purblind drearily.
He had wandered in noiselessly, and had moved in a purblind fashion to the centre of the apartment.
Where Peel was strong and penetrating, Palmerston was weak and purblind.
Labda, who was purblind and could scarcely drag her limbs along, always wore the black religious habit.
There was something timid and purblind in the view they had of the world.
It accords, however, with most of the criticisms passed in London "club-land," which were remarkable for their purblind cynicism.
c.1300, pur blind "entirely blind," as a noun, "a blind person," later "partially blind, blind in one eye" (late 14c.), the main modern sense, from blind (adj.). The first element is sometimes explained as pure (adj.), or as the Anglo-French perfective prefix pur- (see pur-). Sense of "dull" first recorded 1530s.
purblind pur·blind (pûr'blīnd')
Having poor vision; nearly or partly blind.
Slow in understanding or discernment; dull.