- bliss out,
- bliss, sir arthur,
- bliss, tasker howard,
- to experience bliss or euphoria: Just give them some bean sprouts and a little tofu and they bliss out.
- to cause to become blissful or euphoric: a recording guaranteed to bliss out every Mozart fan.
Origin of bliss
Examples from the Web for bliss
Consider it a coffee table book for edgy rock fans who bliss out on something stronger than coffee.
Bliss walked in front of Roberts with a tiny GoPro camera hidden in the back of his shirt.
Ignorance is bliss, but Bill Clinton got at his ass for that.Method Man Talks Wu-Tang Clan Reunion, Fake Rappers, and the Suge Knight Shooting|Marlow Stern|September 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But the bliss of the day—and the film to that point—soon halts abruptly.John Lithgow and Alfred Molina's 'Love Is Strange' Is the Love Story of the Year|Kevin Fallon|August 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Quite the contrary—seeing Taylor Swift perform “Love Story” live was bliss.I Was Way Too Old for Z100’s Jingle Ball Concert. But I Couldn’t Have Had More Fun.|Kevin Fallon|December 14, 2013|DAILY BEAST
This was the gate discovered by Bliss a little to the east of the old fortress on Maudsleys scarp.Archology and the Bible|George A. Barton
But neither Mrs. Bliss nor Miss Wax could longer stem the tide of speech.Mrs. Tree's Will|Laura E. Richards
Mysterious to all thought, / A mother's prime of bliss, / When to her eager lips is brought / Her infant's thrilling kiss.
Nothing spoiled his bliss that day, and he said her name a thousand times that night in his dreams.The Girl From His Town|Marie Van Vorst
That bliss, in the interval, had wound itself into every fold of her being.The Reef|Edith Wharton
Word Origin for bliss
Old English blis, also bliðs "bliss, merriment, happiness, grace, favor," from Proto-Germanic *blithsjo (cf. Old Saxon blidsea, blizza), from *blithiz "gentle, kind" + *-tjo noun suffix. Originally mostly of earthly happiness; influenced by association with bless and blithe.
often with out, by 1973, U.S. colloquial, from bliss (n.).