- palestinian national authority,
- palestrina, giovanni pierluigi da,
- palette knife,
- palette of narmer,
- paley, william,
Origin of palette
Examples from the Web for palette
Then when we were in Big Sur, Michael changed her palette to different shades of green.
The palette was gentle and pretty, focusing on rose pinks, lavenders, dusky mauve, mint, faun and pale lemon.
Barrish eschews minimalist pantsuits and a palette of Giorgio Armani gray.Robin Givhan: Dressing for Power on USA’s ‘Political Animals'|Robin Givhan|August 8, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The conference room on the third floor of the New York Helmsley hotel is rather dourly decorated in a palette of brown and beige.Camp Fashion Design Draws Budding Designers To New York|Robin Givhan|July 13, 2012|DAILY BEAST
I would compare it to wine tasting—you take a sip and cleanse your palette.
At the top of the palette the pure colours were placed, though, more frequently, there were no pure colours at all.The Life of James McNeill Whistler|Elizabeth Robins Pennell
She was a picture that awoke the artist in him, and put him in haste to resume his palette and brushes.The Heart of the Ancient Wood|Charles G. D. Roberts
A tall man rose from a palette, which was the sole article of furniture in the room.Out with Garibaldi|G. A. Henty
Margaret said nothing, but carefully mixed some colors on her palette.Wild Margaret|Geraldine Fleming
She turned before he was close to her, her palette and her brushes in her hand.Fairfax and His Pride|Marie Van Vorst
Word Origin for palette
1620s, "flat thin tablet used by an artist to lay and mix colors," from French palette, from Old French palete "small shovel, blade" (13c.) diminutive of pale "shovel, blade," from Latin pala "spade, shoulder blade," probably from PIE *pak-slo-, from root *pag- (see pact). Transferred sense of "colors used by a particular artist" is from 1882.