Lucky for her, there's no way Oscar-nom Anne Hathaway can look like Zoe—she's paler, taller, and a lot more demure.
Female—Head and neck, cinnamon brown, paler on the throat; back, dark gray.
But the Queen of the Year became more and more silent, and paler and paler.
The blood mounted to her face, to ebb again upon the instant, leaving it paler than it had been.
The girl started at sight of the pale face and paler lips of her mistress.
But she grew hotter, and paler, and less the captain of anything at all.
The response to his letter had left Gerard paler than usual and very grave.
Among them were blossoms of the paler golden-club, which looked like the tongue of a calla lily.
Her eyes rested on the gardens, and she became pale, paler still!
He grew thinner and paler at this time and his apprehensions as to his future rapidly became morbid.
early 14c., from Old French paile "pale, light-colored" (12c., Modern French pâle), from Latin pallidus "pale, pallid, wan, colorless," from pallere "be pale, grow pale," from PIE *pel- (2) "pale" (see pallor). Pale-face, supposed North American Indian word for "European," is attested from 1822.
early 13c. (c.1200 in Anglo-Latin), "stake, pole, stake for vines," from Old French pal and directly from Latin palus "stake, prop, wooden post," related to pangere "to fix or fasten" (see pact).
From late 14c. as "fence of pointed stakes;" figurative sense of "limit, boundary, restriction" is from c.1400. Barely surviving in beyond the pale and similar phrases. Meaning "the part of Ireland under English rule" is from 1540s, via sense of "territory held by power of a nation or people" (mid-15c.).
late 14c., "become pale; appear pale" (also, in Middle English, "to make pale"), from Old French paleir (12c.) or from pale (adj.). Related: Paled; paling.