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blue blood

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ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -blue blood-, *blue blood*, blue bloo
English-Thai: HOPE Dictionary [with local updates]
blue bloodn. คนในตระกูลผู้ดี,ตระกูลผู้ดี

English-Thai: Nontri Dictionary
BLUE blue blood(n) ผู้ดี

ตัวอย่างประโยค (EN,TH,DE,JA,CN) จาก Open Subtitles
You know, I've got some blue blood myself.ท่านรู้มั๊ย? ในตัวข้าก็มีเลือดสีน้ำเงินเหมือนเช่นท่าน Mulan 2: The Final War (2004)
Yankees cap, blue shirt, blue blood. Mmm.หมวกแยงกี้ เสื้อน้ำเงิน น้ำเงินเข้มน่ะ The Nanny Diaries (2007)
Maybe she's ready to relaunch herself into blue blood society.บางทีเธออาจจะพร้อมที่จะเข้าสังคมไฮโซแล้วก็ได้ The Grandfather (2009)
You might be Upper East Side blue blood, and I might be Florida bohemian, but at bottom, the Rhodes sisters are still badasses from the valley.เธออาจจะเป็นผู้ดีมีสกุล และฉันก็เป็นพวกโบฮีเมี่ยน แต่ท้ายที่สุด ลูกสาวของโร้ดส์ก็ยังเป็น พวกไม่เอาไหนสำหรับชาวภูธร The Kids Stay in the Picture (2011)
Our guy just went from blue blood to hipster faster than you can sayเพิ่งเปลี่ยนจากหนุ่มมาดผู้ดี ไปเป็นเด็กแนวอย่างไว Lady Killer (2013)
Yeah, a few are born blue bloods, like your husband.ใช่ มีน้อยคนที่เกิดมาเป็นผู้ดี เหมือนสามีคุณ The Legend of Tarzan (2016)

Thai-English: NECTEC's Lexitron-2 Dictionary [with local updates]
ผู้ดีมีสกุล[N] aristocrat, See also: blue blood, Syn. สายเลือดผู้ดี, Example: เป็นเพราะท่านได้เกิดอยู่ในคฤหาสน์ของผู้ดีมีสกุลจนเติบใหญ่ ท่านจึงมีกิริยาเรียบร้อยเช่นนี้, Thai definition: คนที่เกิดในตระกูลดี

Thai-English-French: Volubilis Dictionary 1.0
ผู้ดีมีสกุล[n. exp.] (phūdī mī sakun) EN: aristocrat ; blue blood   FR: aristocrate [m]

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (4 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Blood \Blood\ (bl[u^]d), n. [OE. blod, blood, AS. bl[=o]d; akin
     to D. bloed, OHG. bluot, G. blut, Goth. bl[=o][thorn], Icel.
     bl[=o][eth], Sw. & Dan. blod; prob. fr. the same root as E.
     blow to bloom. See {Blow} to bloom.]
     1. The fluid which circulates in the principal vascular
        system of animals, carrying nourishment to all parts of
        the body, and bringing away waste products to be excreted.
        See under {Arterial}.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: The blood consists of a liquid, the plasma, containing
           minute particles, the blood corpuscles. In the
           invertebrate animals it is usually nearly colorless,
           and contains only one kind of corpuscles; but in all
           vertebrates, except Amphioxus, it contains some
           colorless corpuscles, with many more which are red and
           give the blood its uniformly red color. See
           {Corpuscle}, {Plasma}.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     2. Relationship by descent from a common ancestor;
        consanguinity; kinship.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              To share the blood of Saxon royalty.  --Sir W.
                                                    Scott.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              A friend of our own blood.            --Waller.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     {Half blood} (Law), relationship through only one parent.
  
     {Whole blood}, relationship through both father and mother.
        In American Law, blood includes both half blood, and whole
        blood. --Bouvier. --Peters.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. Descent; lineage; especially, honorable birth; the highest
        royal lineage.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Give us a prince of blood, a son of Priam. --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              I am a gentleman of blood and breeding. --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4. (Stock Breeding) Descent from parents of recognized breed;
        excellence or purity of breed.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: In stock breeding half blood is descent showing one
           half only of pure breed. Blue blood, full blood, or
           warm blood, is the same as blood.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     5. The fleshy nature of man.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Nor gives it satisfaction to our blood. --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     6. The shedding of blood; the taking of life, murder;
        manslaughter; destruction.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              So wills the fierce, avenging sprite,
              Till blood for blood atones.          --Hood.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     7. A bloodthirsty or murderous disposition. [R.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
              He was a thing of blood, whose every motion
              Was timed with dying cries.           --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     8. Temper of mind; disposition; state of the passions; -- as
        if the blood were the seat of emotions.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              When you perceive his blood inclined to mirth.
                                                    --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: Often, in this sense, accompanied with bad, cold, warm,
           or other qualifying word. Thus, to commit an act in
           cold blood, is to do it deliberately, and without
           sudden passion; to do it in bad blood, is to do it in
           anger. Warm blood denotes a temper inflamed or
           irritated. To warm or heat the blood is to excite the
           passions. Qualified by up, excited feeling or passion
           is signified; as, my blood was up.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     9. A man of fire or spirit; a fiery spark; a gay, showy man;
        a rake.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Seest thou not . . . how giddily 'a turns about all
              the hot bloods between fourteen and five and thirty?
                                                    --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              It was the morning costume of a dandy or blood.
                                                    --Thackeray.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     10. The juice of anything, especially if red.
         [1913 Webster]
  
               He washed . . . his clothes in the blood of grapes.
                                                    --Gen. xiix.
                                                    11.
         [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: Blood is often used as an adjective, and as the first
           part of self-explaining compound words; as,
           blood-bespotted, blood-bought, blood-curdling,
           blood-dyed, blood-red, blood-spilling, blood-stained,
           blood-warm, blood-won.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     {Blood baptism} (Eccl. Hist.), the martyrdom of those who had
        not been baptized. They were considered as baptized in
        blood, and this was regarded as a full substitute for
        literal baptism.
  
     {Blood blister}, a blister or bleb containing blood or bloody
        serum, usually caused by an injury.
  
     {Blood brother}, brother by blood or birth.
  
     {Blood clam} (Zool.), a bivalve mollusk of the genus Arca and
        allied genera, esp. {Argina pexata} of the American coast.
        So named from the color of its flesh.
  
     {Blood corpuscle}. See {Corpuscle}.
  
     {Blood crystal} (Physiol.), one of the crystals formed by the
        separation in a crystalline form of the h[ae]moglobin of
        the red blood corpuscles; h[ae]matocrystallin. All blood
        does not yield blood crystals.
  
     {Blood heat}, heat equal to the temperature of human blood,
        or about 981/2 [deg] Fahr.
  
     {Blood horse}, a horse whose blood or lineage is derived from
        the purest and most highly prized origin or stock.
  
     {Blood money}. See in the Vocabulary.
  
     {Blood orange}, an orange with dark red pulp.
  
     {Blood poisoning} (Med.), a morbid state of the blood caused
        by the introduction of poisonous or infective matters from
        without, or the absorption or retention of such as are
        produced in the body itself; tox[ae]mia.
  
     {Blood pudding}, a pudding made of blood and other materials.
        
  
     {Blood relation}, one connected by blood or descent.
  
     {Blood spavin}. See under {Spavin}.
  
     {Blood vessel}. See in the Vocabulary.
  
     {Blue blood}, the blood of noble or aristocratic families,
        which, according to a Spanish prover, has in it a tinge of
        blue; -- hence, a member of an old and aristocratic
        family.
  
     {Flesh and blood}.
         (a) A blood relation, esp. a child.
         (b) Human nature.
  
     {In blood} (Hunting), in a state of perfect health and vigor.
        --Shak.
  
     {To let blood}. See under {Let}.
  
     {Prince of the blood}, the son of a sovereign, or the issue
        of a royal family. The sons, brothers, and uncles of the
        sovereign are styled princes of the blood royal; and the
        daughters, sisters, and aunts are princesses of the blood
        royal.
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Blue \Blue\ (bl[=u]), a. [Compar. {Bluer} (bl[=u]"[~e]r);
     superl. {Bluest}.] [OE. bla, blo, blew, blue, livid, black,
     fr. Icel.bl[=a]r livid; akin to Dan. blaa blue, Sw. bl[*a],
     D. blauw, OHG. bl[=a]o, G. blau; but influenced in form by F.
     bleu, from OHG. bl[=a]o.]
     1. Having the color of the clear sky, or a hue resembling it,
        whether lighter or darker; as, the deep, blue sea; as blue
        as a sapphire; blue violets. "The blue firmament."
        --Milton.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. Pale, without redness or glare, -- said of a flame; hence,
        of the color of burning brimstone, betokening the presence
        of ghosts or devils; as, the candle burns blue; the air
        was blue with oaths.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. Low in spirits; melancholy; as, to feel blue.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4. Suited to produce low spirits; gloomy in prospect; as,
        thongs looked blue. [Colloq.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
     5. Severe or over strict in morals; gloom; as, blue and sour
        religionists; suiting one who is over strict in morals;
        inculcating an impracticable, severe, or gloomy mortality;
        as, blue laws.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     6. Literary; -- applied to women; -- an abbreviation of
        {bluestocking}. [Colloq.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
              The ladies were very blue and well informed.
                                                    --Thackeray.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     {Blue asbestus}. See {Crocidolite}.
  
     {Blue black}, of, or having, a very dark blue color, almost
        black.
  
     {Blue blood}. See under {Blood}.
  
     {Blue buck} (Zool.), a small South African antelope
        ({Cephalophus pygm[ae]us}); also applied to a larger
        species ({[AE]goceras leucoph[ae]us}); the blaubok.
  
     {Blue cod} (Zool.), the buffalo cod.
  
     {Blue crab} (Zool.), the common edible crab of the Atlantic
        coast of the United States ({Callinectes hastatus}).
  
     {Blue curls} (Bot.), a common plant ({Trichostema
        dichotomum}), resembling pennyroyal, and hence called also
        {bastard pennyroyal}.
  
     {Blue devils}, apparitions supposed to be seen by persons
        suffering with {delirium tremens}; hence, very low
        spirits. "Can Gumbo shut the hall door upon blue devils,
        or lay them all in a red sea of claret?" --Thackeray.
  
     {Blue gage}. See under {Gage}, a plum.
  
     {Blue gum}, an Australian myrtaceous tree ({Eucalyptus
        globulus}), of the loftiest proportions, now cultivated in
        tropical and warm temperate regions for its timber, and as
        a protection against malaria. The essential oil is
        beginning to be used in medicine. The timber is very
        useful. See {Eucalyptus}.
  
     {Blue jack}, {Blue stone}, blue vitriol; sulphate of copper.
        
  
     {Blue jacket}, a man-of war's man; a sailor wearing a naval
        uniform.
  
     {Blue jaundice}. See under {Jaundice}.
  
     {Blue laws}, a name first used in the eighteenth century to
        describe certain supposititious laws of extreme rigor
        reported to have been enacted in New Haven; hence, any
        puritanical laws. [U. S.]
  
     {Blue light}, a composition which burns with a brilliant blue
        flame; -- used in pyrotechnics and as a night signal at
        sea, and in military operations.
  
     {Blue mantle} (Her.), one of the four pursuivants of the
        English college of arms; -- so called from the color of
        his official robes.
  
     {Blue mass}, a preparation of mercury from which is formed
        the blue pill. --McElrath.
  
     {Blue mold} or {Blue mould}, the blue fungus ({Aspergillus
        glaucus}) which grows on cheese. --Brande & C.
  
     {Blue Monday},
        (a) a Monday following a Sunday of dissipation, or itself
            given to dissipation (as the Monday before Lent).
        (b) a Monday considered as depressing because it is a
            workday in contrast to the relaxation of the weekend.
            
  
     {Blue ointment} (Med.), mercurial ointment.
  
     {Blue Peter} (British Marine), a blue flag with a white
        square in the center, used as a signal for sailing, to
        recall boats, etc. It is a corruption of blue repeater,
        one of the British signal flags.
  
     {Blue pill}. (Med.)
        (a) A pill of prepared mercury, used as an aperient, etc.
        (b) Blue mass.
  
     {Blue ribbon}.
        (a) The ribbon worn by members of the order of the Garter;
            -- hence, a member of that order.
        (b) Anything the attainment of which is an object of great
            ambition; a distinction; a prize. "These
            [scholarships] were the --blue ribbon of the college."
            --Farrar.
        (c) The distinctive badge of certain temperance or total
            abstinence organizations, as of the --Blue ribbon
            Army.
  
     {Blue ruin}, utter ruin; also, gin. [Eng. Slang] --Carlyle.
  
     {Blue spar} (Min.), azure spar; lazulite. See {Lazulite}.
  
     {Blue thrush} (Zool.), a European and Asiatic thrush
        ({Petrocossyphus cyaneas}).
  
     {Blue verditer}. See {Verditer}.
  
     {Blue vitriol} (Chem.), sulphate of copper, a violet blue
        crystallized salt, used in electric batteries, calico
        printing, etc.
  
     {Blue water}, the open ocean.
  
     {Big Blue}, the International Business Machines corporation.
        [Wall Street slang.] PJC
  
     {To look blue}, to look disheartened or dejected.
  
     {True blue}, genuine and thorough; not modified, nor mixed;
        not spurious; specifically, of uncompromising
        Presbyterianism, blue being the color adopted by the
        Covenanters.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              For his religion . . .
              'T was Presbyterian, true blue.       --Hudibras.
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Blue blood \Blue blood\ (bl[=u]"bl[u^]d`), n.
     1. a member of the nobility or aristocracy, or a person of
        high social status.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. the quality of status that qualifies one as a {blue
        blood}; -- used metaphorically, as "They have blue blood
        in their veins.".
        -- {Blue"-blood`ed}, adj.
        [PJC]

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

  blue blood
      n 1: a member of the aristocracy [syn: {aristocrat}, {blue
           blood}, {patrician}]

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