Then a cry that ended in a great sob burst from her hueless lips.
I hesitated, for the expression of that hueless countenance touched me; it was not the face which inspires distrust or fear.
Either they glowed with color, or they were hueless and dead.
Colour began to steal into the hueless light; she could guess there in the East were cloud-wisps that caught the morning.
The last beams faded from that happy islet, leaving it dull and hueless in the midst of the sea.
Madeleine's hueless face was overspread with a brilliant glow as she cast upon Maurice one hasty look of gratitude.
Then you look at the unspeakable poverty, the dreariness, the miles of piles of hueless rocks, and are interested.
It always reminded me most of a fog at sea: a ship creeping "o'er the hueless, viewless deep."
I fixed my eyes steadfastly on her face, which turned as hueless as marble.
"color," Old English hiw "color, form, appearance, beauty," earlier heow, hiow, from Proto-Germanic *hiwam (cf. Old Norse hy "bird's down," Swedish hy "skin, complexion," Gothic hiwi "form, appearance"), from PIE *kei-, a color adjective of broad application (cf. Sanskrit chawi "hide, skin, complexion, color, beauty, splendor," Lithuanian šyvas "white"). A common word in Old English, squeezed into obscurity after c.1600 by color, but revived 1850s in chemistry and chromatography.
"a shouting," mid-13c., from Old French hue "outcry, noise, war or hunting cry," probably of imitative origin. Hue and cry is late 13c. as an Anglo-French legal term meaning "outcry calling for pursuit of a felon." Extended sense of "cry of alarm" is 1580s.
The property of colors by which they are seen as ranging from red through orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo, and violet, as determined by the dominant wavelength of the light. Compare saturation, value.