verb (used with object), blurred, blur·ring.
verb (used without object), blurred, blur·ring.
Origin of blur
Related formsblur·red·ly [blur-id-lee, blurd-] /ˈblɜr ɪd li, ˈblɜrd-/, adverbblur·red·ness, nounblur·ring·ly, adverbun·blurred, adjective
Examples from the Web for blur
We had a chance to blur it, but you really need to feel the pain.
As pioneers of experiential art, the duo wanted to blur the lines between reality and cartoonish fantasy.
“It was like a blur,” Schottel told The Daily Beast on Wednesday.
The blur proved to be from 12 hours after the incident anyway.
Couture Week in Paris is a blur of highly-priced luxury, some of it luxe, some of it trashy-looking.What’s Haute, What’s Not: The Meaning of Modern Couture|Liza Foreman|July 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The thrush, its body a blur of brown feathers, rose and fell in continuous attack.The Best Short Stories of 1915|Various
With a definite purpose in her mind she was able to fight off again and again the blur of weakness that threatened her.The Heart of the Desert|Honor Willsie Morrow
The engine banged away steadily, and the propellers left only a blur in the air as they kept whizzing around and around.The Rover Boys in the Air|Edward Stratemeyer
His face was no more than a blur, and her unseen beauty was powerless to help her.Moor Fires|E. H. (Emily Hilda) Young
It fell, whirling, glowing red—disappeared into the blur of darkness like a bit of heated metal plunged into water.