There are 2 definitions of blow in in English:

blow in1

informal Arrive casually and unannounced: sometimes he would blow in unexpectedly and say hello
More example sentences
  • Then her father blows in, in the shape of a wizardish and craggy Jones, and we quickly realise her hatred of him at abandoning his family to follow the native way while she was still a child as she promptly rejects his offer to make amends.
  • I blow in when I can from my home 400 miles away, thankful for every chance to share the wonder and mystery and blessing of these last days.
  • Then you have some people blow in when the leaves are turning and for Christmas.
See parent entry: blow

Definition of blow in in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove adverts and access premium resources

Word of the day iconoclasm
Pronunciation: ʌɪˈkɒnəklaz(ə)m
noun
attacking or rejecting cherished beliefs or established values...

There are 2 definitions of blow in in English:

blow-in2

Line breaks: blow-in

noun

Australian informal
A newcomer or recent arrival.
More example sentences
  • Tellingly, such figures are foreigners - blow-ins from some strange faraway place.
  • We started having ‘open houses’ on the first Sunday of the month, and get an interesting collection of students, work colleagues, other expats and blow-ins.
  • We sign on for a ride and meet some genuine Hawaiians - local folk who live around here and maintain a certain dignity while the blow-ins try to attract attention on the beach.