"They all look great," says Ezra Woods, a freelance stylist who occasionally works with Chloe Sevigny.
“It's an assembly line,” says Chloe Hilliard, an up-and-coming African American New York City-based working stand up comic.
Chloe—Greek: “young Greek shoot” Chloe is the newest entrant to the top 10, hopping up six places to unseat Hannah.
You know, because you already maxed out that other credit card buying the red Chloe bag?
In came Donald and Melania Trump, Chloe Sevigny and Andie MacDowell, Julianne Moore and Maggie Gyllenhaal.
I cannot say that Chloe actually blushed, or, if she did, the spectators were none the wiser for the weakness.
With every pleasing, every prudent part, Say, what can Chloe want?
I shouldn't blame Chloe if she put us on short commons this morning, we are shamefully late.
I recognised at a glance who these were—they were the little Chloe and her mother!
Chloe called me "Tommy," and made sisterly fun of my attempts to woo her.
fem. proper name, Latin, from Greek Khloe, literally "young green shoot;" related to khloros "greenish-yellow," from PIE *ghlo- variant of root *ghel- "to shine," also yielding words for "yellow" (cf. Latin helvus "yellowish, bay," Gallo-Latin gilvus "light bay;" Lithuanian geltonas "yellow;" Old Church Slavonic zlutu, Polish żółty, Russian zeltyj "yellow;" Sanskrit harih "yellow, tawny yellow," hiranyam "gold;" Avestan zari "yellow;" Old English geolu, geolwe, Modern English yellow, German gelb "yellow") and "green" (cf. Latin galbus "greenish-yellow;" Greek khloros "greenish-yellow color," kholos "bile;" Lithuanian zalias "green," zelvas "greenish;" Old Church Slavonic zelenu, Polish zielony, Russian zelenyj "green;" Old Irish glass, Welsh and Breton glas "green," also "gray, blue").
Buck says the interchange of words for yellow and green is "perhaps because they were applied to vegetation like grass, cereals, etc., which changed from green to yellow." It is possible that this whole group of yellow-green words is related to PIE root *ghlei- "to shine, glitter, glow, be warm" (see gleam (n.)).