with (one's) eyes closed

(redirected from with their eyes closed)

with (one's) eyes closed

With very little or no difficulty; in a relaxed, carefree, or effortless manner. It took me a little while to get used to this job, but now I could do it with my eyes closed! You should ask Johnny for help—he does this level of math with his eyes closed.
See also: closed, eye

(be able to do something) with your ˈeyes shut/closed

(be able to do something) very easily, especially because you have done it many times before: She’s driven up to Scotland so often that she can do it with her eyes shut.
See also: closed, eye, shut

with (one's) eyes closed

Unaware of the risks involved.
See also: closed, eye
References in periodicals archive ?
Conventionally most people do kiss with their eyes closed.
The second group took a 10-minute break, where they were to sit quietly with their eyes closed in a darkened room.
In addition, a part of the brain stem that metes out the neurotransmitter noradrenalin in response to threats was more active when volunteers listened to scary music with their eyes closed than open, as was a neocortical brain region known to control emotion - the ventral prefrontal cortex.
She's been known to teach an entire class in German and have students do barre work with their eyes closed.
Giulio Tononi of the University of Wisconsin-Madison and his colleagues studied six adults who sat in reclining chairs with their eyes closed and gradually fell asleep.
There are several images in which figures face Arbus's camera with their eyes closed, including Woman on the street with her eyes closed, N.
Malesani said: "Our technique is such that I feel my players can play with their eyes closed, they are so used to the system.
Then, they asked volunteers to stand shoeless on these cushions with their eyes closed for a series of 30-second tests--20 trials for people in their 20s and 10 trials for those in their mid-7Os.
PARMA coach Alberto Malesani believes his style of play is so good his multi-million pound squad can play with their eyes closed.
Positron emission tomography (PET) scanners measured changes in brain activity, indicated by alterations in blood flow, on three occasions-as each volunteer took a solo turn reading a paragraph aloud, during a group reading of a paragraph, and while the men rested with their eyes closed.
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