blind

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Synonyms for blind

unaware of

Synonyms

  • unaware of
  • unconscious of
  • deaf to
  • ignorant of
  • indifferent to
  • insensitive to
  • oblivious of
  • unconcerned about
  • inconsiderate of
  • neglectful of
  • heedless of
  • insensible of
  • unmindful of
  • disregardful of

dead-end

Synonyms

stop someone seeing

Synonyms

  • stop someone seeing
  • block someone's vision
  • obscure someone's vision

make blind

Synonyms

  • make blind
  • deprive of sight
  • deprive of vision
  • render sightless

Synonyms for blind

without the sense of sight

unwilling or unable to perceive

screened from the view of oncoming drivers

to confuse with bright light

Synonyms for blind

people who have severe visual impairments, considered as a group

Related Words

a hiding place sometimes used by hunters (especially duck hunters)

a protective covering that keeps things out or hinders sight

something intended to misrepresent the true nature of an activity

render unable to see

make blind by putting the eyes out

make dim by comparison or conceal

Synonyms

Related Words

unable to see

Synonyms

Antonyms

unable or unwilling to perceive or understand

not based on reason or evidence

Synonyms

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References in periodicals archive ?
(12) Keohane, "'That Blindest Weakness Be Not Over-Bold,'" 364.
"Only the blindest of persons could refrain from crying aloud with the injustice of racial relationships," she wrote in a paper titled "Behold, Thy Neighbor" after reading W.E.B.
In a letter written to Mustafa Osman, a dervish of Adrionaple, Mahmut writes about the idolatry of the Nazarens, saying "the thing I am going to relate to you will challenge all the blindest age of paganism in the world.
The sciences, pursued without any restraint and in a spirit of the blindest laissez-faire, are shattering and dissolving all firmly held belief; the educated classes and states are being swept along by a hugely contemptible money economy.
"Ah, fondest, blindest, weakest, I am He Whom thou seekest!
He said: "I don't think it would make the blindest bit of difference, to be honest - after all, it's only a furlong they're talking about.
What stands out is the begrudging tone detectable in some commentators' references to this - as if two weeks off makes the blindest bit of difference to ...
First of all, the Germans were tearing us to shreds every time they went forward and an equaliser would not have made the blindest bit of difference to the outcome.
Either Hegel was the blindest of all the blind philosophers of freedom in Enlightenment Europe, surpassing Lock and Rousseau by far in his ability to block out reality right before his nose (the print right in front of his nose at the breakfast table); or Hegel knew-knew about real slaves revolting successfully against real masters, and he elaborated his dialectic of lordship and bondage deliberately within this contemporary context.
Good taste, we would submit, may be ultimately the jailer who keeps all good ladies and angels of civilization firmly installed in the innocence of their dungeon, that Stygian incarceration whose walls are adorned with the elegant draperies of the very best and blindest taste.
The idea that taxpayers should finance medical insurance that is available only to some is so patently unfair that only the blindest ideologue would support such a plan.
He was wise enough to realise that if he seduced those supporters with the blindest of faiths then it would help give him reverential status.
There have been--and continue to be--enough Bush-bashing books to convince any but the blindest of the disaster wreaked by this administrations, says Urban (religious studies, Ohio State U.).
Parental affection, however, she calls "perhaps, the blindest modification of perverse self-love" (264): Emma speaks similarly of parental love being "'warmer and blinder'" than other attachments (86).
(88) Emphasizing the critical importance of stability, Burke adds a reference to "the evils of inconstancy and versatility, ten thousand times worse than those of obstinacy and the blindest prejudice." (89)