A cluster of streets preserves the memory of the time in their names: topaz Street, Diamond Street, Emerald Square.
And at the eleventh hour, Peggy Olson (Elisabeth Moss) saves the company by landing an account with topaz Pantyhose.
I have two, named Huz and Buz, and their mother is topaz, because she has yellow eyes.
They were not exactly hazel either,—they reminded one of a topaz.
Jewelled eyes, they were, but jewels that had the muffled radiance of a topaz.
Now it is a ruby, now a topaz, now an emerald, now all burnished gold.
I can't get it out of my head that that topaz stuck in the mud and it's sticking there to this day.
She was standing fastening clusters of topaz in the bosom of her dress.
The cool brooklets, abundant and limpid as glass, flow over pebbles as bright as crystal and topaz.
I wonder if you could tell me—may I ask how long you have been here in topaz Gulch?
colored crystalline gem, late 13c., from Old French topace (11c.), from Latin topazus, from Greek topazos, topazion, of obscure origin. Pliny says it was named for a remote island in the Red or Arabian Sea, where it was mined, but this might be folk etymology from Greek topazein "to divine, to try to locate;" linguists conjecture a connection with Sanskrit tapas "heat, fire." In the Middle Ages used for almost any yellow stone. To the Greeks and Romans, possibly yellow olivine or yellow sapphire. In modern science, fluo-silicate of aluminum.
Heb. pitdah (Ezek. 28:13; Rev. 21:20), a golden yellow or "green" stone brought from Cush or Ethiopia (Job 28:19). It was the second stone in the first row in the breastplate of the high priest, and had the name of Simeon inscribed on it (Ex. 28:17). It is probably the chrysolite of the moderns.