verb (used with object), blend·ed or blent, blend·ing.
verb (used without object), blend·ed or blent, blend·ing.
Origin of blend
SYNONYMS FOR blend
Examples from the Web for blending
Blending into the local population in one area to operate in the shadows, while marching openly through the streets elsewhere.
Baldwin becomes a social and spiritual alchemist by blending rage with love.
In France, blending is only allowed in Champagne (even then, many producers prefer the saignée method).
This collection is modern but not sterile, blending feminine and masculine silhouettes.New Kids on the Fashion Block: Timo Weiland, Wes Gordon, and Rosie Assoulin|Erin Cunningham|February 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Her later works became even more experimental, blending elements of autobiography, history, myth, religion, and politics.Nobel Literature Prize Favorites for Dummies, According to the Bookies|Jimmy So|October 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Colours are said to be complementary to each other which, by blending together, produce the perception of whiteness.
Blending with this notion of 'pietas,' we find the Platonic repudiation of sensuous and material life.The Poetical Works of William Wordsworth, Vol. VI (of 8)|William Wordsworth
Here follows a freer flow of the jolly lilting tune, blending with the sterner descending lines.Symphonies and Their Meaning; Third Series, Modern Symphonies|Philip H. Goepp
Giorgione uses it as an instrument of expression, blending nature and human nature into happy unison.Giorgione|Herbert Cook
It is largely this blending of dignity and popularity that has made the King James version so influential in English literature.The Greatest English Classic|Cleland Boyd McAfee