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 blurred
Yet all too often the line between Southern and Confederate can get blurred.Steve Scalise Shows There’s a Fine Line Between Confederate & Southern|Lloyd Green|January 2, 2015|DAILY BEAST
(That Williams was a lifelong Democrat illustrates the political blurred lines when it comes to laws related to pregnant women).The Supreme Court Case Uniting Pro-Lifers & Pro-Choicers|Emily Shire|December 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Quickly, the lines between their pretend feelings for each other and their real ones are blurred.Team Peeta or Team Gale: Why the ‘Hunger Games’ Love Triangle Ruins ‘Mockingjay – Part 1’|Kevin Fallon|November 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In Syria, he said, “the dividing lines are just so blurred.”
Semi-rigged elections, and blurred lines between business and government—Beijing's wrangling would make Boss Tweed proud.
The flickering, blurred flames of gas-lamps seemed to be dissolving in a watery atmosphere.The Secret Agent|Joseph Conrad
Zulma wrote hers in a large steady hand, but a tear, which she could not restrain, fell upon the letters and blurred them.The Bastonnais|John Lesperance
In the comparative silence of this deserted cavern, now, there were also the blurred sounds from overhead.Astounding Stories, July, 1931|Various
There certainly did seem something scrawled on the smooth green sticks, and a blurred outline revealed itself.The Mandarin's Fan|Fergus Hume
It was after midnight then, and a cold fog made the station a gloomy thing of blurred yellow lights and raw chill.The Amazing Interlude|Mary Roberts Rinehart