- blow off
1. in. to goof off; to waste time; to procrastinate.□ You blow off too much.□ All your best time is gone— blown off.2. n. a time-waster; a goof-off. (Usually blow-off.)□ Fred is such a blow-off!□ Get busy. I don’t pay blow-offs around here.3. n. something that can be done easily or without much effort. (Usually blow-off.)□ Oh, that is just a blow-off. Nothing to it.□ The test was a blow-off.4. n. the final insult; an event that causes a dispute. (Usually blow-off.)□ The blow-off was a call from some dame named Monica who asked for Snookums.□ When the blow-off happened, nobody was expecting anything.5. n. a dispute; an argument. (Usually blow-off. See also blow up.)□ After a blow-off like that, we need a breather.□ There was a big blow-off at the plant today.
Dictionary of American slang and colloquial expressions. 2015.
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Blow-off — n. 1. A blowing off steam, water, etc.; Also, adj. as, a blow off cock or pipe. [1913 Webster] 2. An outburst of temper or excitement. [Colloq.] [1913 Webster] … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
blow off — (something) 1. to get rid of something. The old millionaire blew off one marriage to wed his new partner. Your average worker can t just blow off his credit card debt. 2. to consider something to be unimportant. Some students will simply blow off … New idioms dictionary
blow-off — blowˈ off see ↑blow off below. • • • Main Entry: ↑blow … Useful english dictionary
blow|off — «BLOH F, OF», noun. 1. a blowing off. 2. an apparatus that blows off steam. 3. Informal, Figurative. a sudden outburst of anger, pent up emotion, or the like. 4. Slang, Figurative. a boaster … Useful english dictionary
blow off — ► blow off informal 1) lose one s temper and shout. 2) break wind noisily. Main Entry: ↑blow … English terms dictionary
blow off — verb come off due to an explosion or other strong force (Freq. 1) • Hypernyms: ↑detach, ↑come off, ↑come away • Verb Frames: Something s Something is ing PP * * * lose one s temper and shout … Useful english dictionary
blow off — phrasal verb Word forms blow off : present tense I/you/we/they blow off he/she/it blows off present participle blowing off past tense blew off past participle blown off 1) [intransitive/transitive] if something blows off or is blown off, the wind … English dictionary
blow off — vb 1. British to fart. A children s term of the 1950s which was revived in the 1980s. ► We were right in the middle of the restau rant and Kitty blew off in front of them all. (Recorded, father, London, 1986) 2. American to reject, get rid of… … Contemporary slang
blow off — 1. • blow off v. waste time. I blew off the evening playing with my Wii. 2. • blow (someone) off v. ignore or neglect someone; reject or abandon someone. She s totalling blowing me off … English slang
blow off — transitive verb Date: 1856 1. a. to refuse to take notice of, honor, or deal with ; ignore < decided to blow off two billion viewers Harry Homburg > b. to end a relationship with 2. to outperform in a contest 3 … New Collegiate Dictionary