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The Collaborative International Dictionary

bloodied \blood"ied\ adj. Covered with blood.

Syn: gory, sanguinary.


vb. (en-past of: bloody)


adj. having been caused to bleed; "a bloodied nose"

  1. adv. extremely; "you are bloody right"; "Why are you so all-fired aggressive?" [syn: damn, all-fired]

  2. [also: bloodied, bloodiest, bloodier]

  1. v. cover with blood; "bloody your hands"

  2. [also: bloodied, bloodiest, bloodier]

  1. adj. having or covered with or accompanied by blood; "a bloody nose"; "your scarf is all bloody"; "the effects will be violent and probably bloody"; "a bloody fight" [ant: bloodless]

  2. (used of persons) informal intensifiers; "what a bally (or blinking) nuisance"; "a bloody fool"; "a crashing bore"; "you flaming idiot" [syn: bally(a), blinking(a), bloody(a), blooming(a), crashing(a), flaming(a), fucking(a)]

  3. [also: bloodied, bloodiest, bloodier]


See bloody

Usage examples of "bloodied".

He lowered his ear to her bloodied mouth but could detect no sound of breaming.

From a stainless-steel cabinet in the corner he brought over two sealed specimen jars containing a mass of mangled human offal half immersed in a bloodied liquid.

He reached out blindly and touched naked flesh, then jerked his head back as long red fingernails clawed bloodied lines down his face.

The left-hand side was bloodied pulp with part of the cheek and lower lip flapping down, showing teeth and bone.

He pointed to a bloodied indentation running parallel to the severed ends.

Frost pulled his eyes away from the bloodied stump of the neck and gingerly touched the flesh of her arm.

The mercenary was limping, a bloodied bandage tied across his right thigh.

The albino, exhausted from his magical efforts to save them, looked down at the bloodied figure slumped in front of him in the saddle.

Their eyes now accustomed to the low light indoors, and with the car headlamps still providing limited illumination, they searched through the bloodied remains of the shop, picking through the wreckage as if they were high street window shoppers on a Saturday afternoon.

An initial tide line of bodies marked where the sides had clashed, a dreadful smear of bloodied turf showed where two British cannon had enfiladed the enemy, then a further scatter of corpses betrayed the French retreat across the bridge which their engineers had not had time to destroy.

The nine shrinking battalions left trails of crushed and bloodied grass as they crawled northwards and the crawl was threatening to come to a full halt when all that would be left of the division would be nine bands of survivors clustered round their precious colours.