[ yuhng-bluhd ]


  1. youthful, vigorous, and fresh in ideas or practices:

    an aging company badly in need of youngblood management.

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Word History and Origins

Origin of youngblood1

First recorded in 1620–30; attributive use of young blood

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Example Sentences

Muna Youngblood, the youngest female legislator in the House of Representatives, called for action to be taken against Broh.

Youngblood said that the shooter, an eleventh-grade student, had his sights on two students who allegedly bullied him in the past.

“We can have all the gun control in the world but he was going to take [the gun] to school,” said Youngblood about the suspect.

“OK, pardner, I understand,” Johnson said as Youngblood gave him his instructions.

Special Agent Youngblood's action came immediately after the first shot and before the succeeding shots.

I felt the automobile sharply accelerate, and in a moment or so Agent Youngblood released me.

I heard Agent Youngblood speaking over his radio transmitter.

Agent Youngblood told me that I could not leave the room, and I followed his direction.

Special Agent Rufus Youngblood sat in the front seat on the right side.





youngberryYoung, Brigham