noun (used with a singular or plural verb)
Origin of bellows
Related formsbel·lows·like, adjective
Definition for bellows (2 of 3)
Definition for bellows (3 of 3)
verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
Origin of bellow
Related formsbel·low·er, nounout·bel·low, verb (used with object)
Examples from the Web for bellows
Some operate like bellows, creating an accordion-like sound as they aspirate.How to Save Silent Movies: Inside New Jersey’s Cinema Paradiso|Rich Goldstein|October 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Another Maine operative, a Democrat who has worked with Bellows agreed.
“Susan Collins was elected 18 years ago, when I was graduating from college,” Bellows told The Daily Beast.
To be clear, Bellows is not a millennial, but rather half a generation older.
And she crushed her last two competitors, both of whom were better known than Bellows.
I had come into a place mute of all light, that bellows as the sea does in a tempest, if it be combated by opposing winds.
"Ye ken, that just beats the whole world for deepness," said the smith; and again began blowing the bellows.The Shepherd's Calendar|James Hogg
All you will have to do is to pump a bellows, or turn a wheel and the music will play itself!The Music Master|Charles Klein
By the time Wilbur got the next line of poetry written Bellows was asking Jean if he could take her to lunch.The Eye of Wilbur Mook|H. B. Hickey
A quantity of the powder was blown out at each stroke of the bellows.