eyeless


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
See: blind
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Eyeless in Gaza is one of the most visible instances of the modernist "aspiration toward Bildnno in new and startling formats" (Castle 2006, 29).
Elasmobranchs with small-eyes or eyeless are very uncommon in nature and they have been reported in only two deep-sea genera worldwide: Benthobatis and Typhlonarke, both having degenerated eyes covered by skin (Gruber, 1977; Locket, 1977) or "almost non-existent" eyes (De Carvalho et al., 2003; Lisney & Collin, 2007).
I imagine that, come Armageddon, episodes of it will still be playing somewhere on napalmscorched TV sets, watched through wide eyeless sockets by bleach-boned skeletons huddled on smouldering sofas.
The setlist included a fair number of songs from Slipknot's first two albums, including Eyeless, Disasterpiece, I Am Hated, (sic) and Everything Ends.
The jam-packed setlist included a fair number of songs from Slipknot's first two albums, including Eyeless, Disasterpiece, I Am hated, (sic) and Everything Ends.
Watch out for screaming hags, eyeless phantoms and other unearthly creatures.
Our ancestors attached supernatural significance to sites and objects like rock formations (e.g., malapad na bato along the Pasig, natural springs like the Santa Ana's Pozo de la Virgen, trees like balete, unusual articles like eyeless coconut, human-like tree branches).
Experiments were conducted with eyeless animals to test two questions: (1) Is the circadian clock in Melibe associated with the eyes or optic ganglion?
They include clips and tiny pens, plus a spooky white eyeless doll and a black plastic avenging angel.
"You're Catholic?" "My Asia thought it so." His left hand took the cane, and with his snubbed Right thumb he gestured at the early sun: "What torch is yond, that vainly lends his light To grubs and eyeless skulls?" He never blinked, Not once.
Its powerful impact, created by the integration of sight and sound, is highlighted by a comparison with a vision of ghosts in Sassoon's poem "Prelude: The Troops": "O my brave brown companions, when your souls / Flock silently away, and the eyeless dead / Shame the wild beast of battle on the ridge, / Death will stand grieving in that field of war / Since your unvanquished hardihood is spent" (129).
It was a deflating end for the the eyeless arachnid's supporters, who had been in the dark for the 20 years since Cicurina wartoni was first listed as a candidate for endangered species protection.