blanket

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blan·ket

(blan'ket),
A covering.
Regional drug slang for a marijuana cigarette—joint

blan·ket

(blangk'ĕt)
Any covering.

blanket

a large area of color, usually over the back, neck and sides, in the coat of dogs.
References in classic literature ?
Then he went down on all fours and crawled off, begging them to let him alone, and he rolled himself up in his blanket and wallowed in under the old pine table, still a-begging; and then he went to crying.
The major then rolled over the men who were sleeping on his blankets, which he tossed into the carriage, together with some roasted fragments of his mare.
As they went on together the loud private called out after them: "Put 'im t' sleep in my blanket, Simpson.
It was a mere breastwork, as we have said, of logs and branches, with blankets, buffalo robes, and the leathern covers of lodges, extended round the top as a screen.
Do not the Delawares fight, and exchange their lands for powder, and blankets, and merchandise?
The blankets and other coverings are then removed from the surrounding herbage; all tracks are obliterated; the grass is gently raised by the hand to its natural position, and the minutest chip or straw is scrupulously gleaned up and thrown into the stream.
When completed he had a rather snug little nest, to which he carried their blankets and some of the lighter luggage.
When ready for his blankets, the man crossed to the little table and extinguished the light.
However, when he was leaving her cabin a little later with the empty dishes he whispered very low, "Leave on your clothes an' roll up your blankets.
Just the sort of night people like to cuddle down between their blankets and count their mercies," said Anne to Jane Andrews, who had come up to spend the afternoon and stay all night.
Daylight was yet three hours away, though it was already six o'clock; and in the darkness Henry went about preparing breakfast, while Bill rolled the blankets and made the sled ready for lashing.
Take her right up, Alec; I've got the hot water ready, and after a nice bath, she shall have a cup of my sage tea, and be rolled up in blankets to sleep off her cold," answered the old lady, cheerily, as she bustled away to give orders.