The clothes were all gray flannel and navy wool, so there was nothing particularly flamboyant about the collection itself.
The image on the cover of the book—soldiers staggered and enveloped in gray mist—is the perfect visual preview.
For a moment, the gray plane recalled a thundercloud against the clear blue sky.
The differences between gray and Bowser and even Catania are miniscule.
Like many new moms, Kate is having to contend with the first gray hairs of motherhood.
This rock in the inner crater was gray, pale and ghostly in the earthlight.
But the gray horizon was not light enough for them to be sighted.
The brain has not yet revealed its mysterious mechanism of gray matter.
He was bald, and his hair and whiskers were sprinkled with gray.
The boy, gray Cloud, was flesh of his flesh, the only child he had in the world.
Old English græg (Mercian grei), from Proto-Germanic *grisja- "gray" (cf. Old Norse grar, Old Frisian gre, Middle Dutch gra, Dutch graw, Old High German grao, German grau), with no certain cognates outside Germanic. French gris, Spanish gris, Italian grigio, Medieval Latin griseus are Germanic loan-words.
The distinction between British grey and U.S. gray developed 20c. The noun is c.1200, from the adjective. Gray as figurative for "Southern troops in the U.S. Civil War" is first recorded 1863, in reference to their uniform color. Expression the gray mare is the better horse in reference to households ruled by wives is recorded from 1540s. The verb is 1610s (with an isolated instance from late 14c.). Related: Grayed; graying.
A unit for a specific absorbed dose of radiation equal to 100 rads.
Gray (grā), Henry. 1825?-1861.
British anatomist whose work Anatomy, Descriptive and Surgical (1858), known as Gray's Anatomy, remains a standard text.