His sight blurs in dizzy.
What wrong with “sight blurs in dizzy”? I don’t find any google result for the phrase. The context is the following: The person is old and sick, and he is walking on the road where is very hot; since he is sick and the weather is so hot, he gets dizzy and his sight blurs before he fall down.
The problem is that dizzy is an adjective, and we wouldn’t conclude a sentence with a prepositional phrase that ends with an adjective. That’s why all of these would be wrong:
Their marriage was always filled with happy.
After two days in the wilderness, the hunter was plagued by hungry.
The new piece of jewelry glistened with shiny.
Instead, the correct forms would be:
Their marriage was always filled with happiness.
After two days in the wilderness, the hunter was plagued by hunger.
The new piece of jewelry glistened with shininess.
If the adjectives are desired, we need to remove the prepositions:
Their marriage was always happy.
After two days in the wilderness, the hunter was hungry.
The new piece of jewelry is shiny and it glistens.
So, going back to your sentence, a valid wording might be:
His sight (or vision) blurs with dizziness.
Although I’d probably write it like this instead:
He gets dizzy and his vision blurs.
Source : Link , Question Author : T2E , Answer Author : J.R.