Blow may refer to:

  • Exhalation
  • Strike (attack)
  • Cocaine

Read more about Blow:  In Film and Television, In Music, In Other Uses

Other articles related to "blow, blows":

Scottish Lullaby - Lyrics
... Blow the wind, blow Swift and low Blow the wind o'er the ocean ... Breakers rolling to the coastline Bringing ships to harbor Gulls against the morning sunlight Flying off to freedom! ...
List Of United States Political Families (B) - The Blows
... George Blow, Jr ... Blow ... Blow (1817–1875), Missouri State Representative 1854-1858, U.S ...
SCA Heavy Combat - Rules
... limb is hit with what the recipient determines to be a blow with significant force, it cannot be used thereafter ... For the purposes of calling blows, all combatants are considered to be armoured in a mail hauberk, wearing an open-faced helmet with a nasal (nose protection) even if they ... For that reason, a draw cut or glancing blow would have no effect, while a solid blow is considered to have defeated or penetrated the armour ...
Say Blow By Blow Backwards
... Say Blow By Blow Backwards is the second and last album by Fred Wesley and the Horny Horns featuring Maceo Parker ... contains remixes of "Half A Man" and "Say Blow By Blow Backwards" as well as an interview with Bootsy Collins ...
Blow - In Other Uses
... Blow (drink), a brand of energy drink Blow job, a type of oral sex Blowing or insufflation, a method of ingesting cocaine Blown, an erotic novel by Philip José Farmer, sequel of The Image of the Beast ...

Famous quotes containing the word blow:

    Him who trembles before the flame and the flood,
    And the winds that blow through the starry ways,
    Let the starry winds and the flame and the flood
    Cover over and hide, for he has no part
    With the lonely, majestical multitude.
    William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)

    Heaven has its business and earth has its business: those are two separate things. Heaven, that’s the angels’ pasture; they are happy; they don’t have to fret about food and drink. And you can be sure that they have black angels to do the heavy work like laundering the clouds or sweeping the rain and cleaning the sun after a storm, while the white angels sing like nightingales all day long or blow in those little trumpets like they show in the pictures we see in church.
    Jacques Roumain (1907–1945)

    “The wind doth blow today, my love,”
    And a few small drops of rain;
    I never had but one true love,
    In cold grave she was lain.
    Unknown. The Unquiet Grave (l. 1–4)