How, then, did the first day of the Christmas-shopping season come to have the coloration of calamity?
And Prince Harry may be a Windsor, but in coloration and temperament he is indubitably a flaming-red Spencer.
The intensity of the coloration naturally varied according to the length of time for which the paper was exposed to the iodine.
He named it flavescens, "yellowish," owing to its coloration.
Our example of this species slightly differs in coloration from the description of Saussure.
The remaining peculiarities of coloration are shown in the figure.
The coloration of these waters is a very curious phenomenon.
The accuracy of form and coloration in this Icones is exceptional.
It is the handsomest in coloration and appearance of all the grunts, and is often called "boar grunt" by the Key West fishermen.
The young are similar in coloration to the adults, but the hair is not elongated.
1620s, from French coloration (16c.), from Late Latin colorationem (nominative coloratio) "act or fact of coloring," noun of action from past participle stem of Latin colorare "to color, to get tanned," from color (see color (n.)).