Almazan says that a reporter from the orange County Register had been urging her to sit down with Allaway, but she refused.
One of the downsides to eating Cheetos is the orange residue that gets left on your fingers.
So orange County has emerged from the long, liberal shadow of Los Angeles to assert its own civic identity.
If you hurry, you'll still find sun-kissed yellows, rusty reds, and an orange so piquant you'll want a bite out of it.
Constantino Diaz-Duran has written for the New York Post, the Dallas Morning News, and the orange County Register.
And these roads are crossed by two—the orange turnpike and orange plank road—running nearly east and west.
The orange of Woodbridge and the olive of Hartley were everywhere.
Then the orange and crimson changed to purple, deepening and deepening into blackness until day was done.
Mr. Hay stumbled on a piece of orange peel and jostled against me.
orange memories are stirring, but they are not glorious beside the traditions of the Volunteers.
c.1300, of the fruit, from Old French orange, orenge (12c., Modern French orange), from Medieval Latin pomum de orenge, from Italian arancia, originally narancia (Venetian naranza), alteration of Arabic naranj, from Persian narang, from Sanskrit naranga-s "orange tree," of uncertain origin. Not used as a color word until 1540s.
Loss of initial n- probably due to confusion with definite article (e.g. une narange, una narancia), but perhaps influenced by French or "gold." The name of the town of Orange in France (see Orangemen) perhaps was deformed by the name of the fruit. Orange juice is attested from 1723.
The tree's original range probably was northern India. The Persian orange, grown widely in southern Europe after its introduction in Italy 11c., was bitter; sweet oranges were brought to Europe 15c. from India by Portuguese traders and quickly displaced the bitter variety, but only Modern Greek still seems to distinguish the bitter (nerantzi) from the sweet (portokali "Portuguese") orange. Portuguese, Spanish, Arab, and Dutch sailors planted citrus trees along trade routes to prevent scurvy. On his second voyage in 1493, Christopher Columbus brought the seeds of oranges, lemons and citrons to Haiti and the Caribbean. Introduced in Florida (along with lemons) in 1513 by Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de Leon. Introduced to Hawaii 1792.