Bloom vs Blare - What's the difference?

bloom | blare |


As nouns the difference between bloom and blare

is that bloom is while blare is (usually singular) a loud sound.

As a verb blare is

to make a loud sound.

bloom

English

Etymology 1

From (etyl) blome, from (etyl) ). More at .

Noun

(en noun)
  • A blossom; the flower of a plant; an expanded bud.
  • * Prescott
  • the rich blooms of the tropics
  • Flowers, collectively.
  • (uncountable) The opening of flowers in general; the state of blossoming or of having the flowers open.
  • The cherry trees are in bloom .
  • * Milton
  • sight of vernal bloom
  • A state or time of beauty, freshness, and vigor/vigour; an opening to higher perfection, analogous to that of buds into blossoms.
  • the bloom of youth
  • * Hawthorne
  • Every successive mother has transmitted a fainter bloom , a more delicate and briefer beauty.
  • The delicate, powdery coating upon certain growing or newly-gathered fruits or leaves, as on grapes, plums, etc.
  • Anything giving an appearance of attractive freshness.
  • * Thackeray
  • a new, fresh, brilliant world, with all the bloom upon it
  • The clouded appearance which varnish sometimes takes upon the surface of a picture.
  • A yellowish deposit or powdery coating which appears on well-tanned leather.
  • (Knight)
  • (mineralogy) A popular term for a bright-hued variety of some minerals.
  • the rose-red cobalt bloom
  • A white area of cocoa butter that forms on the surface of chocolate when warmed and cooled.
  • Synonyms
    * (flower of a plant ): blossom, flower * (opening of flowers ): blossom, flower * (anything giving an appearance of attractive freshness ): flush, glow
    Derived terms
    * bloom is off the rose * bloomy * in bloom

    Etymology 2

    From (etyl)

    Verb

    (en verb)
  • To cause to blossom; to make flourish.
  • * Hooker
  • Charitable affection bloomed them.
  • To bestow a bloom upon; to make blooming or radiant.
  • (Milton)
  • * Keats
  • While barred clouds bloom the soft-dying day.
  • Of a plant, to produce blooms; to open its blooms.
  • * Milton
  • A flower which once / In Paradise, fast by the tree of life, / Began to bloom .
  • (figuratively) Of a person, business, etc, to flourish; to be in a state of healthful, growing youth and vigour; to show beauty and freshness.
  • * Logan
  • A better country blooms to view, / Beneath a brighter sky.
    Synonyms
    * (produce blooms) blossom, flower * (flourish) blossom, flourish, thrive
    Derived terms
    * bloomer * late bloomer

    Etymology 3

    From (etyl)

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • The spongy mass of metal formed in a furnace by the smelting process.
  • * 1957 , H.R. Schubert, History of the British Iron and Steel Industry , p. 26:
  • These metallic bodies gradually increasing in volume finally conglomerate into a larger mass, the bloom , which is extracted from the furnace with tongs.

    blare

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • (usually singular) A loud sound.
  • I can hardly hear you over the blare of the radio.
  • *'>citation
  • Dazzling, often garish, brilliance.
  • Verb

  • To make a loud sound.
  • The trumpet blaring in my ears gave me a headache.
  • * {{quote-news
  • , year=2011 , date=December 14 , author=Andrew Khan , title=How isolationist is British pop? , work=the Guardian citation , page= , passage=France, even after 30 years of extraordinary synth, electro and urban pop, is still beaten with a stick marked "Johnny Hallyday" by otherwise sensible journalists. Songs that have taken Europe by storm, from the gloriously bleak Belgian disco of Stromae's Alors on Danse to Sexion d'Assaut's soulful Desole blare from cars everywhere between Lisbon and Lublin but run aground as soon as they hit Dover. }}
  • To cause to sound like the blare of a trumpet; to proclaim loudly.
  • * Tennyson
  • To blare its own interpretation.

    Anagrams

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