Cooper and Renner are solid as the loose cannon Richie and the upstanding carmine, respectively.
Or Mr. carmine, a Yonkers toupee-maker with a thick Italian accent and a (very) full head of gray hair.
But in the book, Father carmine just has one unhealthy tabby cat.
He went on: “We told her (carmine) that Jacintha was admitted to hospital for blood pressure problems.”
When heated in a tube, oxide of selenium of a carmine red rises along with selenic acid, white and deliquescent.
They could only be of love; for he saw the carmine on her cheeks as she listened to them.
Mr. carmine was standing in the hall with his legs very wide apart reading The Times for the fourth time.
A hand groped at his ankle, caught, and carmine fell sprawling to the turf.
The paper is a very white wove variety, and the color of the impression is in carmine.
The cheek that was turned toward me was clumsily daubed with carmine and rouge.
1712, originally of the dyestuff, from French carmin (12c.), from Medieval Latin carminium, from Arabic qirmiz "crimson" (see kermes). Form influenced in Latin by minium "red lead, cinnabar," a word said to be of Iberian origin. As an adjective from 1737; as a color name from 1799.
carmine car·mine (kär'mĭn, -mīn')
A crimson pigment derived from cochineal.