bloodlike

bloodlike

(ˈblʌdˌlaɪk)
adj
resembling blood
References in periodicals archive ?
We discovered the resonances among Soutine's early animal carcasses; the bloodlike corrugated surfaces of Frank Auerbach's Rebuilding the Empire Cinema, Leicester Square, 1962; and Freud's Sleeping by the Lion Carpet, 1996, in which a woman's heavy slumber emphasizes the sagging folds of her mottled flesh.
President Donald Trump on Christmas Eve retweeted a doctored image with the CNN logo imposed on a bloodlike splatter under his shoe, prompting an outcry with critics deeming the picture and its timing offensive.
Its interior is gaping open to others, a wounded tower through whose crevices we can glimpse an interior of bloodlike lava--and, no, it should come as no surprise that this impermeable ring comes to its end in a space of such utter permeability.
Flushing artificial bloodlike fluid over excised brains and eyes allowed the team to compare the demands of vision-related body parts in blind cavefish with the demands in tetras with fully functioning eyes.
The positive control (Maine Molecular Quality Controls, Scarborough, Maine) consisted of synthetic DNA sequences encoding both wild-type and mutant alleles of the CYP2C9*2, CYP2C9*3, and VKORC1 SNPs suspended in a proprietary, noninfectious, bloodlike matrix.
Considered a top threat of honey bees nationwide, the flat-bodied parasites can weaken and eventually kill bees by feeding on their bloodlike hemolymph.
The warriors would carry the shield face down until they came within close enough range of the hamlet to be raided where the shield would be raised so that the enemy could see its bloodlike ochre and brilliant limestone in sharp contrast with the green and brown forest.
Would video games that splatter a bloodlike spray on an 8-year-old player as he beheads helpless children be found to qualify as constitutionally protected free speech?
Beneath the incense-like clouds, the green-skinned earth and the red, bloodlike streams recall Christ's crucified corpus.
The Bleeding Yew of Nevern in north Pembrokeshire is remarkable for the spectacle of the bloodlike fluid that oozes from a wound in the tree.
However, the colors he describes reflect the mood of the book: They are often dreary or bloodlike. Another amazing aspect is the use of Mein Kampf, Hitler's book, which her friend Max rips up so that he can use the pages to write his own stories.
"There's also a piece by Riley Harmon, called Counterstrike, where every time people make a kill, a bloodlike substance drips down the wall as a physical manifestation of the game."