[ UK /blˈe‍ɪzɒn/ ]
  1. the official symbols of a family, state, etc.
  1. decorate with heraldic arms
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How To Use blazon In A Sentence

  • I spotted a cleaner sporting a plastic bib with the words Tourist Attractions emblazoned across it.
  • Their makers hope the phones will become popular promotional giveaways, like phone cards emblazoned with corporate logos.
  • There seemed to my perverted sense a certain poetic justice about the fact that money, gained honestly but prosaically, in groceries or gas, should go to regild an ancient blazon or prop up the crumbling walls of some stately palace abroad. Worldly Ways and Byways
  • After all I had the Times logo blazoned all over the sides of my vehicle and it was an Astra.
  • But the success of the past two seasons mean that the standard emblazoned with four bezants or gold coins, to symbolise both wealth and wheels of a car is apt.
  • Both bearings are founded on what is called canting heraldry, a species of art disowned by the writers on the science, yet universally made use of by those who practise the art of blazonry. Letters on Demonology and Witchcraft
  • The yoga pants with "omigod" emblazoned across the butt. Entertainment Weekly's PopWatch
  • The title from the original play, though, won out, and The Children's Hour, with Lillian Hellman's name blazoned across the ‘based on’ screen credit, was released in 1961.
  • Though the face may be hidden by visor or veil, yet those with skill to read will know how to interpret the blazon or the chasuble. CASCADES - THE DAY OF THE DEAD
  • The manufacturer's name is blazoned across an event of worthwhile significance.
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