Name Report For First Name BLADE:

BLADE

First name BLADE's origin is Other. BLADE means "wealthy glory". You can find other first names and English words that rhymes with BLADE below. Ryhme list involves the matching sounds according to the first letters, last letters and first&last letters of blade.(Brown names are of the same origin (Other) with BLADE and Red names are first names with English/Anglo-Saxon origin)

Rhymes with BLADE - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming BLADE

FIRST NAMES WHICH INCLUDES BLADE AS A WHOLE:

 

NAMES RHYMING WITH BLADE (According to last letters):

Rhyming Names According to Last 4 Letters (lade) - Names That Ends with lade:

slade

Rhyming Names According to Last 3 Letters (ade) - Names That Ends with ade:

ade jibade hayley-jade jade trenade cade dwade kade wade bertrade meade reade

Rhyming Names According to Last 2 Letters (de) - Names That Ends with de:

grishilde ode bertilde aude brighde adelaide brunhilde zenaide tunde mercede kaede akintunde babatunde dzigbode matunde berde kazemde ganymede davide adelheide bathilde beorhthilde bride candide clarimonde clotilde ede eldride emeraude enide ethelinde gerde gertrude griselde grisjahilde griswalde heide hildagarde hilde holde hulde ide isolde isoude jayde magnilde maitilde mathilde matilde maude mayde melisande mide odede otthilde rolande romhilde romilde rosalinde rosamonde rosemonde serihilde shayde sigfriede tibelde trude vande wande wilde winifride yolande ysolde andwearde attewode ayrwode birde calfhierde carmelide cinneide claude clyde ealdwode evinrude eweheorde forde gilbride giollabrighde

NAMES RHYMING WITH BLADE (According to first letters):

Rhyming Names According to First 4 Letters (blad) - Names That Begins with blad:

bladud

Rhyming Names According to First 3 Letters (bla) - Names That Begins with bla:

blacey black blaec blaecl blaecleah blaed blaeey blagdan blagden blagdon blaine blainey blair blaire blais blaisdell blaise blaize blake blakeley blakely blakemore blakey blamor blanca blanch blanche blanchefleur blancheflo blancheflor blancheflour blanco blandford blandina blane blaney blanford blar blas blasa blase blathma blathnaid blayne blayney blayze blaze

Rhyming Names According to First 2 Letters (bl) - Names That Begins with bl:

bleecker bleoberis blerung blessing bletsung blian bliant bliss blisse blithe bliths blondell blondelle blondene blossom blostm bluinse bly blyana blyss blysse blyth blythe

NAMES BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH BLADE:

First Names which starts with 'bl' and ends with 'de':

First Names which starts with 'b' and ends with 'e':

babette backstere baecere baibre bailee bainbridge bainbrydge bairbre baladie baldassare baldhere baldlice balere balgaire balie ballinamore banbrigge bane bankole baptiste barbie bardene barkarne barnabe barre barrie bartle bartolome basile baste bawdewyne baylee baylie beale beatie beatrice beattie beceere bede bedegrayne bedivere beiste bekele belakane beldane beldene bellance bellangere belle beltane bemabe bemadette bembe bemeere bemelle bennie benoyce bentle beore berdine berenice bergitte berhane berke berkle bernadette bernadine berne bernelle bernette bernice bernyce beroe berthe bertie bessie bethanee bethanie betje bette bettine beverlee bibsbebe billie binge birche birdie birdine birkhe birte birtle boarte bobbie bonie boniface bonnibelle bonnie bonny-lee boone boothe

English Words Rhyming BLADE

ENGLISH WORDS WHICH INCLUDES BLADE AS A WHOLE:

bladenoun (n.) Properly, the leaf, or flat part of the leaf, of any plant, especially of gramineous plants. The term is sometimes applied to the spire of grasses.
 noun (n.) The cutting part of an instrument; as, the blade of a knife or a sword.
 noun (n.) The broad part of an oar; also, one of the projecting arms of a screw propeller.
 noun (n.) The scapula or shoulder blade.
 noun (n.) The principal rafters of a roof.
 noun (n.) The four large shell plates on the sides, and the five large ones of the middle, of the carapace of the sea turtle, which yield the best tortoise shell.
 noun (n.) A sharp-witted, dashing, wild, or reckless, fellow; -- a word of somewhat indefinite meaning.
 noun (n.) The flat part of the tongue immediately behind the tip, or point.
 verb (v. t.) To furnish with a blade.
 verb (v. i.) To put forth or have a blade.

bladebonenoun (n.) The scapula. See Blade, 4.

bladedadjective (a.) Having a blade or blades; as, a two-bladed knife.
 adjective (a.) Divested of blades; as, bladed corn.
 adjective (a.) Composed of long and narrow plates, shaped like the blade of a knife.

bladefishnoun (n.) A long, thin, marine fish of Europe (Trichiurus lepturus); the ribbon fish.

bladesmithnoun (n.) A sword cutler.

twaybladenoun (n.) Any one of several orchidaceous plants which have only two leaves, as the species of Listera and of Liparis.

twybladenoun (n.) See Twayblade.

ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH BLADE (According to last letters):


Rhyming Words According to Last 4 Letters (lade) - English Words That Ends with lade:


accoladenoun (n.) A ceremony formerly used in conferring knighthood, consisting am embrace, and a slight blow on the shoulders with the flat blade of a sword.
 noun (n.) A brace used to join two or more staves.

balladenoun (n.) A form of French versification, sometimes imitated in English, in which three or four rhymes recur through three stanzas of eight or ten lines each, the stanzas concluding with a refrain, and the whole poem with an envoy.

barracladenoun (n.) A home-made woolen blanket without nap.

caladenoun (n.) A slope or declivity in a manege ground down which a horse is made to gallop, to give suppleness to his haunches.

ebrilladenoun (n.) A bridle check; a jerk of one rein, given to a horse when he refuses to turn.

enfiladenoun (n.) A line or straight passage, or the position of that which lies in a straight line.
 noun (n.) A firing in the direction of the length of a trench, or a line of parapet or troops, etc.; a raking fire.
 verb (v. t.) To pierce, scour, or rake with shot in the direction of the length of, as a work, or a line of troops.

evergladenoun (n.) A swamp or low tract of land inundated with water and interspersed with hummocks, or small islands, and patches of high grass; as, the everglades of Florida.

fusilladenoun (n.) A simultaneous discharge of firearms.
 verb (v. t.) To shoot down of shoot at by a simultaneous discharge of firearms.

gladenoun (n.) An open passage through a wood; a grassy open or cleared space in a forest.
 noun (n.) An everglade.
 noun (n.) An opening in the ice of rivers or lakes, or a place left unfrozen; also, smooth ice.

greilladenoun (n.) Iron ore in coarse powder, prepared for reduction by the Catalan process.

ladenoun (n.) The mouth of a river.
 noun (n.) A passage for water; a ditch or drain.
 verb (v. t.) To load; to put a burden or freight on or in; -- generally followed by that which receives the load, as the direct object.
 verb (v. t.) To throw in out. with a ladle or dipper; to dip; as, to lade water out of a tub, or into a cistern.
 verb (v. t.) To transfer (the molten glass) from the pot to the forming table.
 verb (v. t.) To draw water.
 verb (v. t.) To admit water by leakage, as a ship, etc.

marmaladenoun (n.) A preserve or confection made of the pulp of fruit, as the quince, pear, apple, orange, etc., boiled with sugar, and brought to a jamlike consistence.

moongladenoun (n.) The bright reflection of the moon's light on an expanse of water.

oeilladenoun (n.) A glance of the eye; an amorous look.

pistoladenoun (n.) A pistol shot.

remoladenoun (n.) Alt. of Remoulad
 noun (n.) Alt. of Remoulade

rouladenoun (n.) A smoothly running passage of short notes (as semiquavers, or sixteenths) uniformly grouped, sung upon one long syllable, as in Handel's oratorios.

remouladenoun (n.) An ointment used in farriery.

saladenoun (n.) A helmet. See Sallet.

scaladenoun (n.) Alt. of Scalado

sladenoun (n.) A little dell or valley; a flat piece of low, moist ground.
 noun (n.) The sole of a plow.


Rhyming Words According to Last 3 Letters (ade) - English Words That Ends with ade:


alcadenoun (n.) Same as Alcaid.
 noun (n.) Var. of Alcaid.

alidadenoun (n.) The portion of a graduated instrument, as a quadrant or astrolabe, carrying the sights or telescope, and showing the degrees cut off on the arc of the instrument

arcadenoun (n.) A series of arches with the columns or piers which support them, the spandrels above, and other necessary appurtenances; sometimes open, serving as an entrance or to give light; sometimes closed at the back (as in the cut) and forming a decorative feature.
 noun (n.) A long, arched building or gallery.
 noun (n.) An arched or covered passageway or avenue.

arquebusadenoun (n.) The shot of an arquebus.
 noun (n.) A distilled water from a variety of aromatic plants, as rosemary, millefoil, etc.; -- originally used as a vulnerary in gunshot wounds.

aubadenoun (n.) An open air concert in the morning, as distinguished from an evening serenade; also, a pianoforte composition suggestive of morning.

balotadenoun (n.) See Ballotade.

balustradenoun (n.) A row of balusters topped by a rail, serving as an open parapet, as along the edge of a balcony, terrace, bridge, staircase, or the eaves of a building.

bambocciadenoun (n.) A representation of a grotesque scene from common or rustic life.

barricadenoun (n.) A fortification, made in haste, of trees, earth, palisades, wagons, or anything that will obstruct the progress or attack of an enemy. It is usually an obstruction formed in streets to block an enemy's access.
 noun (n.) Any bar, obstruction, or means of defense.
 noun (n.) To fortify or close with a barricade or with barricades; to stop up, as a passage; to obstruct; as, the workmen barricaded the streets of Paris.

bastinadenoun (n.) See Bastinado, n.
 verb (v. t.) To bastinado.

blockadenoun (n.) Hence, to shut in so as to prevent egress.
 noun (n.) To obstruct entrance to or egress from.
 verb (v. t.) The shutting up of a place by troops or ships, with the purpose of preventing ingress or egress, or the reception of supplies; as, the blockade of the ports of an enemy.
 verb (v. t.) An obstruction to passage.
 verb (v. t. ) To shut up, as a town or fortress, by investing it with troops or vessels or war for the purpose of preventing ingress or egress, or the introduction of supplies. See note under Blockade, n.

boutadenoun (n.) An outbreak; a caprice; a whim.

bravadenoun (n.) Bravado.

brigadenoun (n.) A body of troops, whether cavalry, artillery, infantry, or mixed, consisting of two or more regiments, under the command of a brigadier general.
 noun (n.) Any body of persons organized for acting or marching together under authority; as, a fire brigade.
 verb (v. t.) To form into a brigade, or into brigades.

brocadenoun (n.) Silk stuff, woven with gold and silver threads, or ornamented with raised flowers, foliage, etc.; -- also applied to other stuffs thus wrought and enriched.

cadenoun (n.) A barrel or cask, as of fish.
 noun (n.) A species of juniper (Juniperus Oxycedrus) of Mediterranean countries.
 adjective (a.) Bred by hand; domesticated; petted.
 verb (v. t.) To bring up or nourish by hand, or with tenderness; to coddle; to tame.

cameradenoun (n.) See Comrade.

camisadenoun (n.) Alt. of Camisado

cannonadenoun (n.) The act of discharging cannon and throwing ball, shell, etc., for the purpose of destroying an army, or battering a town, ship, or fort; -- usually, an attack of some continuance.
 noun (n.) Fig.; A loud noise like a cannonade; a booming.
 verb (v. t.) To attack with heavy artillery; to batter with cannon shot.
 verb (v. i.) To discharge cannon; as, the army cannonaded all day.
  (imp. & p. p.) of Cannonade

carbonadenoun (n.) Alt. of Carbonado
 verb (v. t.) To cut (meat) across for frying or broiling; to cut or slice and broil.
 verb (v. t.) To cut or hack, as in fighting.

carronadenoun (n.) A kind of short cannon, formerly in use, designed to throw a large projectile with small velocity, used for the purpose of breaking or smashing in, rather than piercing, the object aimed at, as the side of a ship. It has no trunnions, but is supported on its carriage by a bolt passing through a loop on its under side.

cascadenoun (n.) A fall of water over a precipice, as in a river or brook; a waterfall less than a cataract.
 verb (v. i.) To fall in a cascade.
 verb (v. i.) To vomit.

cassonadenoun (n.) Raw sugar; sugar not refined.

cavalcadenoun (n.) A procession of persons on horseback; a formal, pompous march of horsemen by way of parade.

centigradeadjective (a.) Consisting of a hundred degrees; graduated into a hundred divisions or equal parts.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the centigrade thermometer; as, 10 centigrade (or 10 C.).

chamadenoun (n.) A signal made for a parley by beat of a drum.

charadenoun (n.) A verbal or acted enigma based upon a word which has two or more significant syllables or parts, each of which, as well as the word itself, is to be guessed from the descriptions or representations.

ciliogradeadjective (a.) Moving by means of cilia, or cilialike organs; as, the ciliograde Medusae.

cirrigradeadjective (a.) Moving or moved by cirri, or hairlike appendages.

citigradenoun (n.) One of the Citigradae.
 adjective (a.) Pertaining to the Citigradae.

cockadenoun (n.) A badge, usually in the form of a rosette, or knot, and generally worn upon the hat; -- used as an indication of military or naval service, or party allegiance, and in England as a part of the livery to indicate that the wearer is the servant of a military or naval officer.

colonnadenoun (n.) A series or range of columns placed at regular intervals with all the adjuncts, as entablature, stylobate, roof, etc.

comradenoun (n.) A mate, companion, or associate.

cottonadenoun (n.) A somewhat stout and thick fabric of cotton.

couvadenoun (n.) A custom, among certain barbarous tribes, that when a woman gives birth to a child her husband takes to his bed, as if ill.

croisadenoun (n.) Alt. of Croisado

croupadenoun (n.) A leap in which the horse pulls up his hind legs toward his belly.

croustadenoun (n.) Bread baked in a mold, and scooped out, to serve minces upon.

crusadenoun (n.) Any one of the military expeditions undertaken by Christian powers, in the 11th, 12th, and 13th centuries, for the recovery of the Holy Land from the Mohammedans.
 noun (n.) Any enterprise undertaken with zeal and enthusiasm; as, a crusade against intemperance.
 noun (n.) A Portuguese coin. See Crusado.
 verb (v. i.) To engage in a crusade; to attack in a zealous or hot-headed manner.

decadenoun (n.) A group or division of ten; esp., a period of ten years; a decennium; as, a decade of years or days; a decade of soldiers; the second decade of Livy.

demibrigadenoun (n.) A half brigade.

digitigradenoun (n.) An animal that walks on its toes, as the cat, lion, wolf, etc.; -- distinguished from a plantigrade, which walks on the palm of the foot.
 adjective (a.) Walking on the toes; -- distinguished from plantigrade.

dragonnadenoun (n.) The severe persecution of French Protestants under Louis XIV., by an armed force, usually of dragoons; hence, a rapid and devastating incursion; dragoonade.

dragoonadenoun (n.) See Dragonnade.

embassadenoun (n.) An embassy. See Ambassade.
  (ambassade.) The mission of an ambassador.
  (ambassade.) An embassy.

escapadenoun (n.) The fling of a horse, or ordinary kicking back of his heels; a gambol.
 noun (n.) Act by which one breaks loose from the rules of propriety or good sense; a freak; a prank.

escouadenoun (n.) See Squad,

esplanadenoun (n.) A clear space between a citadel and the nearest houses of the town.
 noun (n.) The glacis of the counterscarp, or the slope of the parapet of the covered way toward the country.
 noun (n.) A grass plat; a lawn.
 noun (n.) Any clear, level space used for public walks or drives; esp., a terrace by the seaside.

estacadenoun (n.) A dike of piles in the sea, a river, etc., to check the approach of an enemy.

estradenoun (n.) A portion of the floor of a room raised above the general level, as a place for a bed or a throne; a platform; a dais.

ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH BLADE (According to first letters):


Rhyming Words According to First 4 Letters (blad) - Words That Begins with blad:


bladdernoun (n.) A bag or sac in animals, which serves as the receptacle of some fluid; as, the urinary bladder; the gall bladder; -- applied especially to the urinary bladder, either within the animal, or when taken out and inflated with air.
 noun (n.) Any vesicle or blister, especially if filled with air, or a thin, watery fluid.
 noun (n.) A distended, membranaceous pericarp.
 noun (n.) Anything inflated, empty, or unsound.
 verb (v. t.) To swell out like a bladder with air; to inflate.
 verb (v. t.) To put up in bladders; as, bladdered lard.

bladderingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Bladder

bladderwortnoun (n.) A genus (Utricularia) of aquatic or marshy plants, which usually bear numerous vesicles in the divisions of the leaves. These serve as traps for minute animals. See Ascidium.

bladderyadjective (a.) Having bladders; also, resembling a bladder.

bladyadjective (a.) Consisting of blades.


Rhyming Words According to First 3 Letters (bla) - Words That Begins with bla:


blabbingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Blab

blabnoun (n.) One who blabs; a babbler; a telltale.
 verb (v.) To utter or tell unnecessarily, or in a thoughtless manner; to publish (secrets or trifles) without reserve or discretion.
 verb (v. i.) To talk thoughtlessly or without discretion; to tattle; to tell tales.

blabbernoun (n.) A tattler; a telltale.

blacknoun (n.) That which is destitute of light or whiteness; the darkest color, or rather a destitution of all color; as, a cloth has a good black.
 noun (n.) A black pigment or dye.
 noun (n.) A negro; a person whose skin is of a black color, or shaded with black; esp. a member or descendant of certain African races.
 noun (n.) A black garment or dress; as, she wears black
 noun (n.) Mourning garments of a black color; funereal drapery.
 noun (n.) The part of a thing which is distinguished from the rest by being black.
 noun (n.) A stain; a spot; a smooch.
 adjective (a.) Destitute of light, or incapable of reflecting it; of the color of soot or coal; of the darkest or a very dark color, the opposite of white; characterized by such a color; as, black cloth; black hair or eyes.
 adjective (a.) In a less literal sense: Enveloped or shrouded in darkness; very dark or gloomy; as, a black night; the heavens black with clouds.
 adjective (a.) Fig.: Dismal, gloomy, or forbidding, like darkness; destitute of moral light or goodness; atrociously wicked; cruel; mournful; calamitous; horrible.
 adjective (a.) Expressing menace, or discontent; threatening; sullen; foreboding; as, to regard one with black looks.
 adjective (a.) To make black; to blacken; to soil; to sully.
 adjective (a.) To make black and shining, as boots or a stove, by applying blacking and then polishing with a brush.
 adverb (adv.) Sullenly; threateningly; maliciously; so as to produce blackness.

blackingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Black
 noun (n.) Any preparation for making things black; esp. one for giving a black luster to boots and shoes, or to stoves.
 noun (n.) The act or process of making black.

blackamoornoun (n.) A negro or negress.

blackballnoun (n.) A composition for blacking shoes, boots, etc.; also, one for taking impressions of engraved work.
 noun (n.) A ball of black color, esp. one used as a negative in voting; -- in this sense usually two words.
 verb (v. t.) To vote against, by putting a black ball into a ballot box; to reject or exclude, as by voting against with black balls; to ostracize.
 verb (v. t.) To blacken (leather, shoes, etc.) with blacking.

blackballingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Blackball

blackbandnoun (n.) An earthy carbonate of iron containing considerable carbonaceous matter; -- valuable as an iron ore.

blackberrynoun (n.) The fruit of several species of bramble (Rubus); also, the plant itself. Rubus fruticosus is the blackberry of England; R. villosus and R. Canadensis are the high blackberry and low blackberry of the United States. There are also other kinds.

blackbirdnoun (n.) In England, a species of thrush (Turdus merula), a singing bird with a fin note; the merle. In America the name is given to several birds, as the Quiscalus versicolor, or crow blackbird; the Agelaeus phoeniceus, or red-winged blackbird; the cowbird; the rusty grackle, etc. See Redwing.
 noun (n.) Among slavers and pirates, a negro or Polynesian.
 noun (n.) A native of any of the islands near Queensland; -- called also Kanaka.

blackboardnoun (n.) A broad board painted black, or any black surface on which writing, drawing, or the working of mathematical problems can be done with chalk or crayons. It is much used in schools.

blackcapnoun (n.) A small European song bird (Sylvia atricapilla), with a black crown; the mock nightingale.
 noun (n.) An American titmouse (Parus atricapillus); the chickadee.
 noun (n.) An apple roasted till black, to be served in a dish of boiled custard.
 noun (n.) The black raspberry.

blackcoatnoun (n.) A clergyman; -- familiarly so called, as a soldier is sometimes called a redcoat or a bluecoat.

blackcocknoun (n.) The male of the European black grouse (Tetrao tetrix, Linn.); -- so called by sportsmen. The female is called gray hen. See Heath grouse.

blackeningnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Blacken

blackenernoun (n.) One who blackens.

blackfeetnoun (n. pl.) A tribe of North American Indians formerly inhabiting the country from the upper Missouri River to the Saskatchewan, but now much reduced in numbers.

blackfinnoun (n.) See Bluefin.

blackfishnoun (n.) A small kind of whale, of the genus Globicephalus, of several species. The most common is G. melas. Also sometimes applied to other whales of larger size.
 noun (n.) The tautog of New England (Tautoga).
 noun (n.) The black sea bass (Centropristis atrarius) of the Atlantic coast. It is excellent food fish; -- locally called also black Harry.
 noun (n.) A fish of southern Europe (Centrolophus pompilus) of the Mackerel family.
 noun (n.) The female salmon in the spawning season.

blackfootnoun (n.) A Blackfoot Indian.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the Blackfeet; as, a Blackfoot Indian.

blackguardnoun (n.) The scullions and lower menials of a court, or of a nobleman's household, who, in a removal from one residence to another, had charge of the kitchen utensils, and being smutted by them, were jocularly called the "black guard"; also, the servants and hangers-on of an army.
 noun (n.) The criminals and vagrants or vagabonds of a town or community, collectively.
 noun (n.) A person of stained or low character, esp. one who uses scurrilous language, or treats others with foul abuse; a scoundrel; a rough.
 noun (n.) A vagrant; a bootblack; a gamin.
 adjective (a.) Scurrilous; abusive; low; worthless; vicious; as, blackguard language.
 verb (v. t.) To revile or abuse in scurrilous language.

blackguardingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Blackguard

blackguardismnoun (n.) The conduct or language of a blackguard; ruffianism.

blackheadnoun (n.) The scaup duck.

blackheartnoun (n.) A heart-shaped cherry with a very dark-colored skin.

blackishadjective (a.) Somewhat black.

blacklegnoun (n.) A notorious gambler.
 noun (n.) A disease among calves and sheep, characterized by a settling of gelatinous matter in the legs, and sometimes in the neck.

blackmailnoun (n.) A certain rate of money, corn, cattle, or other thing, anciently paid, in the north of England and south of Scotland, to certain men who were allied to robbers, or moss troopers, to be by them protected from pillage.
 noun (n.) Payment of money exacted by means of intimidation; also, extortion of money from a person by threats of public accusation, exposure, or censure.
 noun (n.) Black rent, or rent paid in corn, flesh, or the lowest coin, a opposed to "white rent", which paid in silver.
 verb (v. t.) To extort money from by exciting fears of injury other than bodily harm, as injury to reputation, distress of mind, etc.; as, to blackmail a merchant by threatening to expose an alleged fraud.

blackmailingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Blackmail
 noun (n.) The act or practice of extorting money by exciting fears of injury other than bodily harm, as injury to reputation.

blackmailernoun (n.) One who extorts, or endeavors to extort, money, by black mailing.

blackmoornoun (n.) See Blackamoor.

blacknessnoun (n.) The quality or state of being black; black color; atrociousness or enormity in wickedness.

blackpollnoun (n.) A warbler of the United States (Dendroica striata).

blackrootnoun (n.) See Colicroot.

blacksnoun (n. pl.) The name of a kind of in used in copperplate printing, prepared from the charred husks of the grape, and residue of the wine press.
 noun (n. pl.) Soot flying in the air.
 noun (n. pl.) Black garments, etc. See Black, n., 4.

blacksalternoun (n.) One who makes crude potash, or black salts.

blacksmithnoun (n.) A smith who works in iron with a forge, and makes iron utensils, horseshoes, etc.
 noun (n.) A fish of the Pacific coast (Chromis, / Heliastes, punctipinnis), of a blackish color.

black snakenoun (n.) Alt. of Blacksnake

blacksnakenoun (n.) A snake of a black color, of which two species are common in the United States, the Bascanium constrictor, or racer, sometimes six feet long, and the Scotophis Alleghaniensis, seven or eight feet long.

blackstrapnoun (n.) A mixture of spirituous liquor (usually rum) and molasses.
 noun (n.) Bad port wine; any common wine of the Mediterranean; -- so called by sailors.

blacktailnoun (n.) A fish; the ruff or pope.
 noun (n.) The black-tailed deer (Cervus / Cariacus Columbianus) of California and Oregon; also, the mule deer of the Rocky Mountains. See Mule deer.

blackthornnoun (n.) A spreading thorny shrub or small tree (Prunus spinosa), with blackish bark, and bearing little black plums, which are called sloes; the sloe.
 noun (n.) A species of Crataegus or hawthorn (C. tomentosa). Both are used for hedges.

black washnoun (n.) Alt. of Blackwash

blackwashnoun (n.) A lotion made by mixing calomel and lime water.
 noun (n.) A wash that blackens, as opposed to whitewash; hence, figuratively, calumny.

blackwoodnoun (n.) A name given to several dark-colored timbers. The East Indian black wood is from the tree Dalbergia latifolia.

blackworknoun (n.) Work wrought by blacksmiths; -- so called in distinction from that wrought by whitesmiths.

blaeadjective (a.) Dark blue or bluish gray; lead-colored.

blaeberrynoun (n.) The bilberry.

blaguenoun (n.) Mendacious boasting; falsehood; humbug.

ENGLISH WORDS BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH BLADE:

English Words which starts with 'bl' and ends with 'de':

blastidenoun (n.) A small, clear space in the segments of the ovum, the precursor of the nucleus.

blendenoun (n.) A mineral, called also sphalerite, and by miners mock lead, false galena, and black-jack. It is a zinc sulphide, but often contains some iron. Its color is usually yellow, brown, or black, and its luster resinous.
 noun (n.) A general term for some minerals, chiefly metallic sulphides which have a somewhat brilliant but nonmetallic luster.

blindenoun (n.) See Blende.

blondenoun (n.) A person of very fair complexion, with light hair and light blue eyes.
 noun (n.) A kind of silk lace originally of the color of raw silk, now sometimes dyed; -- called also blond lace.
 verb (v. t.) Of a fair color; light-colored; as, blond hair; a blond complexion.