There was a curious flicker in her face as if her pallor came and went.
Often her husband, noting her pallor, asked if she were unwell.
With the first pallor of dawn we got up and saw things that were new to us.
Her lips quivered a little, and the pallor of her face caught at his heart.
At the first sound of his voice she turned, and a bright flush stained the pallor of her cheek.
Though her cheeks were pale before, now their pallor was deathly.
Her cheeks never had much colour; now her whole face visibly darkened, from pallor to a dusky leaden grey, as she gazed.
True, I see a certain touch of pallor in your face, but still you are blooming.
On the morning of the day following that her quiet had given place to restlessness, and her pallor to a burning flush of the face.
But from her pallor it was obvious deep emotion was stirring.
c.1400, from Old French palor "paleness, whiteness" (12c.) and directly from Latin pallor, from pallere "be pale, turn pale," related to pallus "dark-colored, dusky," from PIE root *pel- (2) "pale; gray" (cf. Sanskrit palitah "gray," panduh "whitish, pale;" Greek pelios "livid, dark," polios "gray;" Old English fealo "dull-colored, yellow, brown;" Welsh llwyd "gray").
pallor pal·lor (pāl'ər)
Paleness, as of the skin.