or blood bath
noun, plural blood·baths [bluhd-bath z, -bahth z, -baths, -bahths] /ˈblʌdˌbæðz, -ˌbɑðz, -ˌbæθs, -ˌbɑθs/.
Origin of bloodbath
Examples from the Web for bloodbath
Contemporary Examples of bloodbath
When Arab Spring-style protests take shape in the capital's main plaza, Jamal orders up a "bloodbath."Generic and Superficial ‘Tyrant’ Amerisplains the Middle East
June 25, 2014
Attention Democrats: Unless you start getting angry, the midterm elections are going to be a bloodbath.Democrats, You Better Get Angry or You’ll Lose Congress
April 23, 2014
Teen crime actually dropped dramatically during the years some social scientists were predicting a “bloodbath of violence.”Breaking: Trend Stories Are Bullsh*t
April 8, 2014
Indeed, his exit would be made easier if Alawites felt more assured that a bloodbath did not await them.Face the Assad Reality In Syria
Frank G. Wisner, Leslie H. Gelb
January 26, 2014
Who can say where the bloodbath, the spiraling destruction, the grim tornado that strews cadavers in its wake could end?What To Do About Syria’s Crisis?
December 10, 2012
Historical Examples of bloodbath
Shallow programming dominates as long as the bloodbath proceeds.
Jake rumbled, "There's going to be a bloodbath there before it's over."Black Man's Burden
Dallas McCord Reynolds
But that it will be achieved through progressive taxation rather than through a bloodbath is not a foregone conclusion.
This first European bloodbath provoked all of Albania's neighbours into an uncontrolled binge of invasions.
Gustavus Vasa was a young fellow there, who dexterously escaped this Bloodbath, and afterwards came to something.History Of Friedrich II. of Prussia, Vol. III. (of XXI.)