Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. blood

noun. ['ˈblʌd'] the fluid (red in vertebrates) that is pumped through the body by the heart and contains plasma, blood cells, and platelets.

Synonyms

  • bloodstream
  • humour
  • liquid body substance
  • bodily fluid
  • blood cell
  • venous blood
  • arterial blood
  • blood group
  • blood stream
  • menstrual flow
  • grume
  • blood serum
  • blood corpuscle
  • humor
  • serum
  • cord blood
  • blood type
  • whole blood
  • blood clot
  • gore
  • menorrhea
  • body fluid
  • menstrual blood
  • lifeblood

Antonyms

  • understock
  • irregular
  • disrepute
  • nonstandard

Etymology

  • blod (Middle English (1100-1500))

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Rhymes with Blood Red

  • hilton-head
  • widespread
  • purebred
  • interbred
  • thoroughbred
  • infrared
  • sffed
  • retread
  • overhead
  • overfed
  • misread
  • misled
  • instead
  • biomed
  • unwed
  • unted
  • unsaid
  • unread
  • spread
  • sayed
  • numed
  • imbed
  • embed
  • behead
  • tread
  • thread
  • szwed
  • swed
  • stead
  • sped

2. blood

noun. ['ˈblʌd'] temperament or disposition.

Synonyms

  • disposition

Antonyms

  • ill humor
  • original

Etymology

  • blod (Middle English (1100-1500))

3. blood

noun. ['ˈblʌd'] a dissolute man in fashionable society.

Synonyms

  • roue
  • rake
  • rip
  • libertine
  • rounder
  • profligate
  • debauchee

Antonyms

  • starboard
  • larboard
  • obverse
  • top

Etymology

  • blod (Middle English (1100-1500))

4. blood

noun. ['ˈblʌd'] the descendants of one individual.

Synonyms

  • descent
  • side
  • lineage
  • blood line
  • ancestry
  • bloodline
  • kinfolk
  • stemma
  • origin
  • pedigree
  • family
  • family tree
  • line of descent
  • family line
  • kinsfolk
  • genealogy
  • parentage
  • folk
  • sept
  • line
  • phratry

Antonyms

  • leeward
  • front
  • rear
  • windward

Etymology

  • blod (Middle English (1100-1500))

5. red

adjective. ['ˈrɛd'] of a color at the end of the color spectrum (next to orange); resembling the color of blood or cherries or tomatoes or rubies.

Synonyms

  • ruddy
  • crimson
  • reddish
  • cherry
  • carmine
  • blood-red
  • scarlet
  • chromatic
  • cerise
  • ruby
  • cherry-red

Antonyms

  • unhealthy
  • pessimistic
  • loss
  • birth

Etymology

  • hreddan (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • read (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

6. red

adjective. ['ˈrɛd'] characterized by violence or bloodshed.

Synonyms

  • crimson
  • violent

Antonyms

  • ordinal
  • unimportant
  • colorlessness

Etymology

  • hreddan (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • read (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

7. red

noun. ['ˈrɛd'] red color or pigment; the chromatic color resembling the hue of blood.

Synonyms

  • vermilion
  • purplish red
  • purplish-red
  • cardinal
  • cerise
  • spectral colour
  • cherry red
  • Turkey red
  • ruby
  • alizarine red
  • crimson
  • carmine
  • chromatic colour
  • chromatic color
  • orange red
  • dark red
  • cherry
  • scarlet
  • sanguine
  • spectral color
  • chrome red
  • redness

Antonyms

  • decompression
  • unclasp
  • pull
  • standard

Etymology

  • hreddan (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • read (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

8. red

adjective. ['ˈrɛd'] (especially of the face) reddened or suffused with or as if with blood from emotion or exertion.

Synonyms

  • coloured
  • flushed
  • reddened
  • colored
  • red-faced
  • colorful

Antonyms

  • advantage
  • refrain
  • undercharge
  • decompress

Etymology

  • hreddan (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • read (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

9. Red

noun. a tributary of the Mississippi River that flows eastward from Texas along the southern boundary of Oklahoma and through Louisiana.

Synonyms

  • Louisiana
  • Lone-Star State
  • Red River
  • OK
  • LA
  • Texas
  • TX
  • Sooner State
  • Oklahoma

10. red

noun. ['ˈrɛd'] emotionally charged terms used to refer to extreme radicals or revolutionaries.

Synonyms

  • bolshie
  • bolshy
  • Marxist
  • radical

Antonyms

  • negativeness
  • negativity
  • decrease
  • increase

Etymology

  • hreddan (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
  • read (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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