(something) blows

(redirected from something blows)

(something) blows

rude slang (Something) is bad or terrible. Ugh, this music blows—let's get out of here.
See also: blow
References in periodicals archive ?
"When something blows up like this, you don't have time to get it up and running but we're working on it."
Smallmouths prefer one retrieve over the other, depending on their mood, so I play with cadence until something blows up."
Unless something blows up in the next few days, there will be a new editorial office address listed in the masthead, to the immediate left, in the next issue of WDJ.
You fill your house with accumulated toys and gifts from Christmas and birthdays past, but occasionally something blows everything else out of the water and they just can't get enough of it.
They are increasingly concerned that, aside from the very liberal Bernie Sanders, who could be approaching his ceiling in the early states, there is no backup if something blows up no Jimmy Garoppolo to step in while Brady is suspended for four games.
"If something blows up over Greece then people may take money off the table," he added.
The government regulators have to review their traditional practice of simply sending written advisories or cautionary statements about this problem to Metro Manila-based newspapers and TV networks, or when something blows out, hold a press conference.
The Lane County Board of Commissioners ought to assert its authority over the committee before something blows up.
Use a gauge to make sure the tires are properly inflated, and check the brakes to ensure the car will stop in time if something blows in front of your vehicle.
And even though being a lesbian is no walk in the lilac garden, it sounds like you need to take that difficult walk before something blows. Like Lipstick says, we're here for you if you need us.
But the next 12 months may end up tracking closest to Foyle's conclusion: "Foreign policy is not going to get these guys reelected, but it can really hurt them if something blows up in their face.
Commentators on the economy keep saying things are in place and then something blows up again but a recent RICS survey came out saying levels of activity were starting to increase, and that the average number of properties sold per estate agent was up in October from September.
When something blows up or burns down, instead of hearing an educated explanation of the event by a literate reporter, we are subjected to "man-in-the-street" interviews: "Ya, well ya know, like I didn't hear nothin', but then, like I seen these flames, ya' know."
From what I remember of chemistry class, and I always got A's in chemistry, unless something blows up, most experiments take some time.