Growing American operations on the ground paint a different picture—one with Iranian hues.
On every side of us lay vast blocks of granite of all hues and grades, all absolutely unworked, but surely not unworkable.
There be hues and cries all over for him, but man saith he is fled beyond seas.
Lovelace has a thousand forms, for social corruption takes the hues of the medium in which it lives.
All the hues of natural feeling have gone out of the last years of Pascal.
To give this we must be masters of the forms and of the hues that embody it.
Their hues were dim and in some places faded away altogether.
The old Moorish garden, overrun with the brilliant blossoms that drink their hues from the sea, overlooked the harbor.
It is her richest mantle, richer in its hues than the scarfs of Cashmere.
On both sides of the road there is an ever-changing sorcery of leaf and blossom in the most lurid of hues.
"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.