He is a graduate of The Sidwell Friends School and of Harvard, where he wrote for The crimson.
And the next film I saw you in was the very first R-rated film I saw in theaters: crimson Tide.
Mascot matchup: Leading the Alabama crimson Tide is Big Al, a jersey-wearing elephant.
Perai's crimson fountain fortified us every night for battle.
A stunning, doe-eyed blonde emerges, posing for photographs before a Raúl Àvila–designed wall of 25,000 crimson roses.
The blush deepened to crimson, and she rose with a nervous laugh.
On their heads Were wreaths of crimson and of yellow foxglove.
The gold and crimson and purple softened as the minutes passed.
To-night Dea Flavia was lying on a couch covered with crimson silk.
Faith looked toward her, and saw poor Janie crimson with embarrassment, and smiled at her comfortingly.
early 15c., "deep red color," from Old Spanish cremesin "of or belonging to the kermes" (the shield-louse insects from which a deep red dye was obtained), from Medieval Latin cremesinus (see kermes). For similar transfer of the dye word to generic use for "red," cf. Old Church Slavonic čruminu, Russian čermnyj "red," from the same source.
c.1600, from crimson (n.). Related: Crimsoned; crimsoning.