Origin of bad blood
Words nearby bad blood
How to use bad blood in a sentence
They are an indication that in both nations, there’s recognition that the bad blood of the past few years can’t continue indefinitely.
He also has faced criticism that his recent about-face had more to do with bad blood between moderators or a self-interested business calculation.TheDonald’s owner speaks out on why he finally pulled plug on hate-filled site|Craig Timberg, Drew Harwell|February 5, 2021|Washington Post
It also appears to have increased the bad blood between the AFC North rivals.Browns’ Jarvis Landry calls Ravens’ Marcus Peters a ‘coward’ for alleged spitting incident|Des Bieler|December 18, 2020|Washington Post
The precipitous decline of AOL’s ad business was accelerated by this bad blood.
We need to recover and grow the idea that the proper answer to bad speech is more and better speech.
Although the blood-spattered offices will be off-limits, staff have vowed to continue producing the magazine.
I gotta say—I think this past year was pretty bad for music.Coffee Talk with Fred Armisen: On ‘Portlandia,’ Meeting Obama, and Taylor Swift’s Greatness|Marlow Stern|January 7, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Ass-kicking, bad guy-killing Carter is just a future spinster.
They all immediately dashed out to their car to catch the bad guys.
The blood that accused his friend in his heart, rushed to his face, when he repeated what had been told him.The Pastor's Fire-side Vol. 3 of 4|Jane Porter
These differences of interests will lead to disputes, ill blood, and finally to separation.
The "bad form" of telling a lie to the head-master is a later illustration of the same thing.Children's Ways|James Sully
There lay Bob Rock, covered with blood, and apparently insensible.
The men arrived in very bad condition, and many of them blinded with the salt water which had dashed into their eyes.
British Dictionary definitions for bad blood
Other Idioms and Phrases with bad blood
Anger or hostility between persons or groups, as in There's been bad blood between the two families for years. This term is based on the old association with blood and emotion, particularly anger. Versions such as ill blood preceded it; Charles Lamb was among the first to use the idiom in its current form in an 1823 essay.