Origin of orange
Definition for orange (2 of 4)
Definition for orange (3 of 4)
Definition for orange (4 of 4)
adjective French Cookery.
Origin of à l'orange
Examples from the Web for orange
It took me 1,015 strokes to see this shade of green in a world of orange, and my jaw nearly dropped.Lost For Thousands of Strokes: 'Desert Golfing' Is 'Angry Birds' as Modern Art|Alec Kubas-Meyer|January 2, 2015|DAILY BEAST
He took a final mouthful of orange soda and glanced back at his girlfriend, Hutchins.Money, Murder, and Adoption: The Wild Trial of the Polo King|Jacqui Goddard|October 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
There, Orange Scott ran the interurban, a turn-of-the-century electric trolley line that connected the boomtown with its exurbs.
His youngest son, Orange Scott, was a rough-and-tumble trickster and a terrible tease.
Scarecrows have been posted atop the lake dressed in orange suits and green hard hats.
Into a large wide mouthed bottle, put French brandy, and fresh rose leaves, or lemon and orange peel.
On the other hand, the work of Orange for the time was finished.The Rise of the Dutch Republic, Volume II.(of III) 1566-74|John Lothrop Motley
We must now move in the direction of the Orange River, where more activities were taking place.South Africa and the Transvaal War, Vol. 2 (of 6)|Louis Creswicke
The lady sat down, and asked for a glass of orange water, to restore her strength after the shock she had received.San-Cravate; or, The Messengers; Little Streams|Charles Paul de Kock
But it was nothing to the burlesque which was shortly to be enacted on Orange River Station platform.On the Heels of De Wet|The Intelligence Officer
British Dictionary definitions for orange (1 of 3)
- the fruit of any of these trees, having a yellowish-red bitter rind and segmented juicy fleshSee also navel orange
- (as modifier)orange peel