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crimson

crimson

crimson Sentence Examples

  • Crimson painted toes and fingernails matched the gown perfectly.

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  • She watched the crimson drop form, stretch, then fall into the fountain.

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  • The variety Lady Albemarle is wholly crimson, and very handsome.

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  • The manakins are nearly all birds of gay appearance, generally exhibiting rich tints of blue, crimson, scarlet, orange or yellow in combination with chestnut, deep black, black and white, or olive green; and among their most obvious characteristics are their short bill and feeble feet, of which the outer toe is united to the middle toe for a good part of its length.

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  • Pierre suddenly flushed crimson and for a long time tried not to look at Natasha.

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  • His gaze lingered on her hand, where crimson blood was smeared.

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  • The front walk was banked with crimson petunias, the lawn spring-green and the window-boxed geraniums aglow.

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  • The ribbon is one blue between two crimson stripes.

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  • His face went pale and then turned crimson from the neck up.

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  • varies from yellow-green to deep crimson in different species and in individuals according to exposure to sunlight and other conditions.

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  • As Denzel Washington's character observed in the movie Crimson Tide, "In the nuclear world, the true enemy is war itself."

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  • high, with several varieties, of which C. Burridgeanum with zones of white, crimson and yellow is best.

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  • Then looking around more closely, they saw that much of the treasure was already melted, for the oaks and maples were arrayed in gorgeous dresses of gold and crimson and emerald.

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  • Her face deepened to crimson, and her dilating eyes dropped to his lips before flying up again.

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  • In August, the large masses of berries, which, when in flower, had attracted many wild bees, gradually assumed their bright velvety crimson hue, and by their weight again bent down and broke the tender limbs.

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  • He suddenly blushed crimson, and it was plain that he had made a great effort to say this.

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  • being green and crimson above and lemon below.

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  • Colonel Roosevelt was there, on Harvard's side; but bless you, he wore a white sweater, and no crimson that we know of!

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  • Helichrysum bracteatum: half-hardy, 2 ft.; the incurved crimson, rose and other forms very handsome.

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  • The ribbon is garter blue and crimson and is worn round the neck.

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  • Masderallia is common in cultivation and has often brilliant scarlet, crimson or orange flowers.

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  • The palette before her encompassed every hue on the color wheel from bright yellow to crimson red.

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  • The palette before her encompassed every hue on the color wheel from bright yellow to crimson red.

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  • Its crimson flame-coloration was observed by C. G.

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  • Glass containing gold behaves in almost precisely the same way, but the ruby glass is less crimson than copper ruby glass.

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  • long, contain a crimson pulp from which the Pimos and Papagos Indians prepare an excellent preserve; and they also use the ripe fruit as an article of food, gathering it by means of a forked stick attached to a long pole.

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  • Godetia Lindleyana: hardy, 2 to 3 ft., rose-purple, with crimson spots.

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  • Gaillardia Drummondii (pitta): half-hardy, t z ft., crimson, yellow margin.

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  • The Trigla polyommata, or flying garnet, is a greater beauty, with its body of crimson and silver, and its large pectoral fins, spread like wings, of a rich green, bordered with purple, and relieved by a black and white spot.

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  • A conspicuous veld plant is the orange and crimson leonotis, growing 6 ft.

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  • Edwardsiana, largely or wholly of a rich scarlet or crimson colour.

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  • He flushed crimson, left her side, and paced up and down the room.

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  • Of red the varieties are fewer; the finest is a crimson red of very beautiful tint, and there are various gradations from this to a dull brick red.

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  • Godetia Whitneyi: hardy, i ft., rosy-red, with crimson spots.

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  • Of red the varieties are fewer; the finest is a crimson red of very beautiful tint, and there are various gradations from this to a dull brick red.

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  • Detection and Estimation.-Most calcium compounds, especially when moistened with hydrochloric acid, impart an orange-red colour to a Bunsen flame, which when viewed through green glass appears to be finch-green; this distinguishes it in the presence of strontium, whose crimson coloration is apt to mask the orange-red calcium flame (when viewed through green glass the strontium flame appears to be a very faint yellow).

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  • "And I tell you, Rostov, that you must apologize to the colonel!" said a tall, grizzly-haired staff captain, with enormous mustaches and many wrinkles on his large features, to Rostov who was crimson with excitement.

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  • A French noncommissioned officer of hussars, in crimson uniform and a shaggy cap, shouted to the approaching Balashev to halt.

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  • "Like my father?" asked the boy, flushing crimson and looking up at Pierre with bright, ecstatic eyes.

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  • A'bec Crimson Galande Crawford's Early Grosse Mignonne Noblesse.

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  • The diadem could be worn round the kausia; the chlamys offered scope for gorgeous embroidery; and the boots might be crimson felt.

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  • If oxide of copper is added to a glass mixture containing a strong reducing agent, a glass is produced which when first taken from the crucible is colourless but on being reheated develops a deep crimson - ruby colour.

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  • Many galls are brightly coloured, as, for instance, the oak-leaf hairy galls of Spathegaster tricolor, which are of a crimson hue, more or less diffused according to exposure to light.

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  • Linum grandiflorum: hardy, I ft., splendid crimson; var.

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  • Many galls are brightly coloured, as, for instance, the oak-leaf hairy galls of Spathegaster tricolor, which are of a crimson hue, more or less diffused according to exposure to light.

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  • The king waved his right arm and, evidently nervous, sang something badly and sat down on a crimson throne.

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  • Clover, lucerne and sainfoin make up the bulk of artificial pasturage, while vetches, crimson clover and cabbage are the other chief forage crops.

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  • It is uniformly green or more or less spotted, blotched or suffused with red or crimson, or sometimes, as in N.

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  • The dress was of crimson (7ropcbupa); this and the badges were the king's gift, and except by royal grant neither crimson nor gold might, apparently, be worn at court (1 Macc. ro, 20; 62; 89; 11, 58; Athen.

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  • This bird never assumes any crimson on the crown or breast, but the male has the rump at all times tinged more or 1 E.g.

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  • teplzrocotis is generally of a chocolate colour, tinged on some parts with pale crimson or pink, and has the crown of the head silvery-grey.

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  • Strontium salts may be recognized by the characteristic crimson colour they impart to the flame of the Bunsen burner and by the precipitation of the insoluble sulphate.

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  • As garden plants the Phyllocacti are amongst the most ornamental of the whole family, being of easy culture, free blooming and remarkably showy, the colour of the flowers ranging from rich crimson, through rosepink to creamy white.

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  • This bird never assumes any crimson on the crown or breast, but the male has the rump at all times tinged more or 1 E.g.

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  • - This name is now restricted to two or three dwarf branching Brazilian epiphytal plants of extreme beauty, which agree with Phyllocactus in having the branches dilated into the form of fleshy leaves, but differ in having them divided into short truncate leaf-like portions, which are articulated, that is to say, provided with a joint by which they separate spontaneously; the margins are crenate or dentate, and the flowers, which are large and showy, magenta or crimson, appear at the apex of the terminal joints.

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  • in length, of a roundishoblong shape; the scales are very few in number, crimson in the young state, reddish-brown when ripe; the tree much resembles the European larch in general appearance but is of more slender growth; its trunk is seldom more than 2 ft.

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  • The badge is a white cross surmounted by the royal crown, in the centre the initial F surrounded by a crimson fillet on which is the motto Furchtlos and Treu; in the angles of the cross are four golden leopards; the ribbon is crimson with two black stripes.

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  • The badge is a white cross surmounted by the royal crown, in the centre the initial F surrounded by a crimson fillet on which is the motto Furchtlos and Treu; in the angles of the cross are four golden leopards; the ribbon is crimson with two black stripes.

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  • One brief spring, musical with the song of robin and mocking-bird, one summer rich in fruit and roses, one autumn of gold and crimson sped by and left their gifts at the feet of an eager, delighted child.

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  • Above him was a clear blue sky, and the sun's vast orb quivered like a huge hollow, crimson float on the surface of that milky sea of mist.

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  • He was riding a very fine thoroughbred gray Arab horse with a crimson gold-embroidered saddlecloth.

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  • The " flame tree " is a most conspicuous feature of an Illawarra landscape, the largest racemes of crimson red suggesting the name.

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  • Mesembryanthemum tricolor: half-hardy, 3 in., pink and crimson, with dark centre.

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  • Then looking more closely at the trees around, they saw that the treasure was all melting away, and that much of it was already spread over the leaves of the oak trees and maples, which were shining with their gorgeous dress of gold and bronze, crimson and emerald.

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  • The costume of the Tosks differs from that of the Ghegs; its distinctive feature is the white plaited linen fustanella or petticoat, which has been adopted by the Greeks; the Ghegs wear trews of white or crimson native cloth adorned with black braid, and a short, close-fitting jacket, which in the case of wealthy persons is embellished with gold lace.

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  • There was a large balcony extending along the front of the house which was fitted with a canopy and hangings of crimson damask silk.

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  • There is one trogon - green and crimson, a brightly coloured ground thrush (Pitta), numerous woodpeckers and barbets; glossy starlings, the black and white African crow and a great variety of brilliantly coloured weaver birds, waxbills, shrikes and sun-birds.

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  • The upper plumage generally is dark green, but the mantle and rump are crimson, as are a broad abdominal belt, the flanks and many crescentic markings on the otherwise yellow lower parts.

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  • The corolla is tubular with a spreading limb, and varies widely in colour, being white, yellow, orange, crimson, scarlet, blue or purple.

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  • Thus the downfall of the monarchy and of the ancient cults have been nearly fatal to some of the more beautiful birds; feather ornaments, formerly worn only by nobles, came to be a common decoration; and many species (for example the Hawaiian gallinule, Gallinula sandwicensis, which, because of its crimson frontal plate and bill, was said by the natives to have played the part of Prometheus, burning its head with fire stolen from the gods and bestowed on mortals) have been nearly destroyed by the mongoose, or have been driven from their lowland homes to the mountains, such being the fate of the mamo, mentioned above, and of the Sandwich Island goose (Bernicla sandwicensis), which is here a remarkable example of adaptation, as its present habitat is quite arid.

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  • Of considerable value is the " perelle " prepared from Lecanora parella, and used in the preparation of a red or crimson dye.

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  • (For the habits of these insects see Wasp.) The Chrysididae or ruby wasps are small insects with a very hard cuticle exhibiting brilliant metallic colours - blue, green and crimson.

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  • The ribbon is green with a crimson central stripe.

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  • The ribbon is crimson.

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  • Iberis umbellata (Candytuft): hardy, t ft., white, rose, purple, crimson.

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  • kermesina is deep crimson.

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  • 6lb 3 lb 3 lb Nicotiana Sanderae: half-hardy, 2 to 3 ft., white, crimson, scarlet, &c.

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  • Portulaca splendens: half-hardy, 6 in., crimson, rose, yellow, white, &c., single and double; splendid prostrate plants for sunny rockwork.

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  • Salpiglossis sinuata: half-hardy, 2 to 3 ft., yellow, purple, crimson, &c.; much varied and beautifully veined.

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  • Beta Cicla variegata: hardy, 2 ft., beautifully coloured leaves and midribs, crimson, golden, &c.

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  • coccinea, 2 to 3 ft., has tubular campanulate nodding flowers of a rich crimson with green tips.

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  • C. ruber, 2 ft., branches and blooms freely all summer, and varies with rosy, or crimson, or white flowers.

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  • grandiflora, i to 2 ft., with clusters of scarlet, crimson, pink and white flowers.

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  • coccinea, I ft., has erect racemes of pendent crimson flowers.

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  • The colours include golden-yellow, red, orange-yellow, crimson, maroon and intermediate shades.

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  • Gesneriana, the parent of the florists' tulip, 12 to 18 in., crimson and other colours; T.

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  • Eichleri, ft., crimson with dark spot; T.

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  • The Oriental poppy (P. orientale) and its several varieties are fine garden plants, having huge bright crimson flowers with black blotches at the base.

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  • From the sombre roof of smooth rock or broken pillars hang yellow, crimson and white stalactites.

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  • rounded pear-shape, and when mature splits into two, exposing a crimson arillus surrounding a single seed (figs.

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  • For administrative convenience the "stars" - whose name comes from the scrap of crimson cloth worn on cap and jacket sleeve - have been generally concentrated at Portland, and employed in labours specially allotted to them, for the most part demanding a higher rate of intelligence than the general average shown by convicts.

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  • PURPLE, a colour-name, now given to a shade varying between crimson and violet.

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  • Formerly it was used, as the origin of the name shows, of the deep crimson colour called in Latin Purpura, purpureus and in Greek 7rop41upa, irop4 peos (from 7ropcupecv, to grow dark, especially used of the sea).

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  • majus with yellow, scarlet and crimson varieties.

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  • resembling leaf-buds, and have protruding crimson stigmas; the minute inner bracts, by their enlargement, form the palmately lobed and cut involucre or husk of the nut.

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  • A considerable number of African and Amazonian parrots, Bengal parroquets, four species of white and rose crested cockatoos, and two species of crimson lories, remained at large for many years.

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  • The species and the numerous hybrids which have been obtained artificially, show a great variety in size and colour of the flower, including the richest deep crimson and blood-red, white, or with striped, mottled or blended colours.

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  • Ackermanni, with large, handsome, crimson flowers - itself a hybrid - is the parent of many of the large-flowered forms; H.

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  • aulicum (flowers crimson and green), H.

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  • pardinum (flowers creamy-white spotted with crimson), and H.

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  • Of fruit trees there are among others the blood-plum (Haematostaphis Barteri) with deep crimson fruit in grape-like clusters, and the Sierra Leone peach (Sarcocephalus esculentus).

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  • COCHINEAL, a natural dye-stuff used for the production of scarlet, crimson, orange and other tints, and for the preparation of lake and carmine.

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  • In the most arid regions there is a small growth of green in the rainy season, and a rich display of small wild-flowers, as well as the enormous flower clusters of the yucca, and blooms in pink and orange, crimson, yellow and scarlet of the giant cactus and its fellows.

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  • In the case of the scarlet and crimson red pigments of B.

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  • A large space around the greatly developed callosities on the buttocks, as well as the upper part of the insides of the thighs, is naked and of a crimson colour, shading off on the sides to lilac or blue, which, depending upon injection of the superficial blood-vessels, varies in intensity according to the condition of the animal - increasing under excitement, fading during sickness, and disappearing after death.

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  • The Sanskrit word is krimi, which has given kermes, the cochineal insect, whence "crimson."

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  • The Greek word is also used for a date-palm, a musical instrument like a guitar, and the colour purple-red or crimson.

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  • Clover, particularly crimson clover (Trifolium incarnatum), is grown in the northern provinces.

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  • The waters of the Katwe lake have a beautiful rose colour which becomes crimson in the shadows.

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  • He folded, face turning crimson and gold eyes swirling madly.

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  • The front walk was banked with crimson petunias, the lawn spring-green and the window-boxed geraniums aglow.

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  • Her face deepened to crimson, and her dilating eyes dropped to his lips before flying up again.

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  • She watched the crimson drop form, stretch, then fall into the fountain.

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  • There were foam toe separators on her bare feet and her toenails were painted a dark crimson.

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  • He let out a primordial scream and threw the glass of blood at the painting with so much force, the crystal shattered and blood splattered crimson all over the painting and wall.

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  • He looked up and saw her thumb turning crimson with blood.

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  • Crimson painted toes and fingernails matched the gown perfectly.

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  • A red neon sign blinked "Ocean Shore Motel," painting the parking lot and the bathing-suited man in a pulsating crimson glow.

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  • His gaze lingered on her hand, where crimson blood was smeared.

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  • His face went pale and then turned crimson from the neck up.

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  • Gaze riveted to the crimson drops, he instinctively opened his mouth for his incisors to have room to emerge.

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  • At the center of the room is the State Bed, made of an unusually rich material - crimson silk damask brocaded in gold.

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  • At the very moment when the sun sank below the horizon and turned the few clouds crimson, the moon rose.

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  • crimson silk damask brocaded in gold.

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  • crimson velvet, with gold fringe.

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  • crimson robe with the arms of the Order on the right shoulder.

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  • crimson satin, lined with white taffeta and is bound by two tassels.

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  • crimson hue.

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  • crimson cheek; slender, active, excitedly un.. .

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  • deep crimson ' sea hares ', stroll along the sand.

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  • The medal's ribbon was plain crimson until 1917 when white stripes were added to both edges.

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  • Tyrion was stunned at the appalling sight as the assassin reached over dragged himself further along the now crimson blade and into striking distance.

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  • The sky on the horizon should be flushed crimson, gradually shaded off, changing to blue at the top.

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  • I turned crimson, I didn't know where to put my face!

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  • This was due to him being the youngest teacher we had and his face would go crimson in frustration when we got too noisy.

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  • The sky seemed to grow darker, the red becoming crimson, the gold turning to copper.

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  • The vines in the patch in front of the row were glowing crimson, purple and gold.

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  • crimson in color.

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  • crimson with blood.

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  • At the center of the room is the State Bed, made of an unusually rich material - crimson silk damask brocaded in gold.

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  • The compartments were lavishly furnished with sofas and armchairs and decorated and curtained with crimson and white silk damask.

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  • It was blue and gold and crimson, with a high forecastle at its prow and high poop deck at its stern.

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  • But the front door stuck, glued shut with thick crimson enamel.

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  • That The Crimson ' s approach to the issue exactly mirrors that of the New York Sun hardly seems explicable as a coincidence.

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  • flickering crimson light, a suit of rusty armor stood guard over a pair of enormous stone coffins.

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  • It has double light crimson flowers and is very free flowering.

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  • flushed crimson, gradually shaded off, changing to blue at the top.

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  • Deep crimson ' sea hares ', stroll along the sand.

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  • impurity in crimson clover seed.

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  • lavender flowers are released into the crimson hue.

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  • The vocal melody comes in with a tune that leans heavily King Crimson's ' In the Court of the Crimson King ' .

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  • The Courage Consort is the new novella from the acclaimed and best selling author of The Crimson Petal and The White.

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  • such perversity has always been part of the Crimson working method.

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  • pulsatehis evening, above the castle itself, there is a huge, crimson, neon heart, slowly pulsating.

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  • red dye used to produce deep crimson or bright scarlet came from a insect found in the areas of the Mediterranean.

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  • Sir John Fisher, wearing the crimson ribbon of the Bath, attended the King closely throughout the ceremony.

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  • Tasting Note: deep ruby in color with a youthfull crimson rim.

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  • ruby in color with a youthfull crimson rim.

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  • The mantle of the Order is of crimson satin, lined with white taffeta and is bound by two tassels.

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  • slithers up between the clutches of crimson.

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  • Herbal Tea Floral - a ruby red herbal tea that blends crimson flowers with cinnamon sticks.

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  • The white sails of a boat contrasted with a deep crimson sunset.

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  • Apart from, King Crimson never did reign supreme.

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  • A curtain of crimson taffeta held by two young men parted the couple to prevent them from stealing glances.

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  • thwack of willow on leather, the weavers of spells with the crimson rambler.

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  • The plant was also used in dying clothes, giving a crimson tinge to linen cloth.

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  • We arrived at the gates with anticipation high that another target bird, crimson topaz, could be nailed.

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  • The sky was painted upside down, painting the Raw Sienna at the base the introducing Alizarin Crimson then French ultramarine at the top.

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  • Tasting Note: Crimson in color, with flavors of blackberry and black pepper undertones.

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  • Current status The dark crimson underwing requires large areas of mature oak woodland.

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  • The canopy, curtains, and furniture, are of crimson velvet, with gold fringe.

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  • vermilion patch, then a crimson patch, and finally a turquoise patch.

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  • vocal melody comes in with a tune that leans heavily King Crimson's ' In the Court of the Crimson King ' .

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  • The corolla is tubular with a spreading limb, and varies widely in colour, being white, yellow, orange, crimson, scarlet, blue or purple.

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  • The costume of the Tosks differs from that of the Ghegs; its distinctive feature is the white plaited linen fustanella or petticoat, which has been adopted by the Greeks; the Ghegs wear trews of white or crimson native cloth adorned with black braid, and a short, close-fitting jacket, which in the case of wealthy persons is embellished with gold lace.

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  • Clover, lucerne and sainfoin make up the bulk of artificial pasturage, while vetches, crimson clover and cabbage are the other chief forage crops.

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  • The Trigla polyommata, or flying garnet, is a greater beauty, with its body of crimson and silver, and its large pectoral fins, spread like wings, of a rich green, bordered with purple, and relieved by a black and white spot.

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  • The " flame tree " is a most conspicuous feature of an Illawarra landscape, the largest racemes of crimson red suggesting the name.

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  • A'bec Crimson Galande Crawford's Early Grosse Mignonne Noblesse.

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  • It is uniformly green or more or less spotted, blotched or suffused with red or crimson, or sometimes, as in N.

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  • Edwardsiana, largely or wholly of a rich scarlet or crimson colour.

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  • varies from yellow-green to deep crimson in different species and in individuals according to exposure to sunlight and other conditions.

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  • There is one trogon - green and crimson, a brightly coloured ground thrush (Pitta), numerous woodpeckers and barbets; glossy starlings, the black and white African crow and a great variety of brilliantly coloured weaver birds, waxbills, shrikes and sun-birds.

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  • Masderallia is common in cultivation and has often brilliant scarlet, crimson or orange flowers.

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  • Its crimson flame-coloration was observed by C. G.

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  • By viewing the flame through an indigo prism it appears sky-blue, violet and ultimately crimson, as the thickness of the prism is increased.

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  • Sodium gives an intense and persistent yellow flame; lithium gives a carmine coloration, and may be identified in the presence of sodium by viewing through a cobalt glass or indigo prism; from potassium it may be distinguished by its redder colour; barium gives a yellowishgreen flame, which appears bluish-green when viewed through green glass; strontium gives a crimson flame which appears purple or rose when viewed through blue glass; calcium gives an orange-red colour which appears finch-green through green glass; indium gives a characteristic bluish-violet flame; copper gives an intense emerald-green coloration.

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  • The diadem could be worn round the kausia; the chlamys offered scope for gorgeous embroidery; and the boots might be crimson felt (see the description of Demetrius' chlamys and boots, Plut.

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  • The dress was of crimson (7ropcbupa); this and the badges were the king's gift, and except by royal grant neither crimson nor gold might, apparently, be worn at court (1 Macc. ro, 20; 62; 89; 11, 58; Athen.

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  • teplzrocotis is generally of a chocolate colour, tinged on some parts with pale crimson or pink, and has the crown of the head silvery-grey.

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  • A conspicuous veld plant is the orange and crimson leonotis, growing 6 ft.

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  • The manakins are nearly all birds of gay appearance, generally exhibiting rich tints of blue, crimson, scarlet, orange or yellow in combination with chestnut, deep black, black and white, or olive green; and among their most obvious characteristics are their short bill and feeble feet, of which the outer toe is united to the middle toe for a good part of its length.

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  • There was a large balcony extending along the front of the house which was fitted with a canopy and hangings of crimson damask silk.

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  • If oxide of copper is added to a glass mixture containing a strong reducing agent, a glass is produced which when first taken from the crucible is colourless but on being reheated develops a deep crimson - ruby colour.

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  • Glass containing gold behaves in almost precisely the same way, but the ruby glass is less crimson than copper ruby glass.

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  • Strontium salts may be recognized by the characteristic crimson colour they impart to the flame of the Bunsen burner and by the precipitation of the insoluble sulphate.

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  • The best forms of poeticus ornatus have been crossed with the bunch-flowered Tazettas, and have resulted in producing varieties with large trusses of exquisite flowers more or less resembling the ornatus parents, and varying in colour from the purest white to yellow, the rim of the corona being in most cases conspicuously and charmingly coloured with red or crimson.

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  • long, contain a crimson pulp from which the Pimos and Papagos Indians prepare an excellent preserve; and they also use the ripe fruit as an article of food, gathering it by means of a forked stick attached to a long pole.

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  • As garden plants the Phyllocacti are amongst the most ornamental of the whole family, being of easy culture, free blooming and remarkably showy, the colour of the flowers ranging from rich crimson, through rosepink to creamy white.

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  • - This name is now restricted to two or three dwarf branching Brazilian epiphytal plants of extreme beauty, which agree with Phyllocactus in having the branches dilated into the form of fleshy leaves, but differ in having them divided into short truncate leaf-like portions, which are articulated, that is to say, provided with a joint by which they separate spontaneously; the margins are crenate or dentate, and the flowers, which are large and showy, magenta or crimson, appear at the apex of the terminal joints.

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  • (For the habits of these insects see Wasp.) The Chrysididae or ruby wasps are small insects with a very hard cuticle exhibiting brilliant metallic colours - blue, green and crimson.

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  • Detection and Estimation.-Most calcium compounds, especially when moistened with hydrochloric acid, impart an orange-red colour to a Bunsen flame, which when viewed through green glass appears to be finch-green; this distinguishes it in the presence of strontium, whose crimson coloration is apt to mask the orange-red calcium flame (when viewed through green glass the strontium flame appears to be a very faint yellow).

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  • auratum, with its large white flowers, having a yellow band and numerous red or purple spots, is a magnificent plant when grown to perfection; and so are the varieties called rubro-vittatum and cruentum, which have the central band crimson instead of yellow; and the broad-petalled platyphyllum, and its almost pure white sub-variety called virginale.

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  • In Ceratisolen legumen, various species of Arca and a few other species the blood is crimson, owing to the presence of corpuscles impregnated with haemoglobin.

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  • in length, of a roundishoblong shape; the scales are very few in number, crimson in the young state, reddish-brown when ripe; the tree much resembles the European larch in general appearance but is of more slender growth; its trunk is seldom more than 2 ft.

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  • Thus the downfall of the monarchy and of the ancient cults have been nearly fatal to some of the more beautiful birds; feather ornaments, formerly worn only by nobles, came to be a common decoration; and many species (for example the Hawaiian gallinule, Gallinula sandwicensis, which, because of its crimson frontal plate and bill, was said by the natives to have played the part of Prometheus, burning its head with fire stolen from the gods and bestowed on mortals) have been nearly destroyed by the mongoose, or have been driven from their lowland homes to the mountains, such being the fate of the mamo, mentioned above, and of the Sandwich Island goose (Bernicla sandwicensis), which is here a remarkable example of adaptation, as its present habitat is quite arid.

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  • The ribbon is garter blue and crimson and is worn round the neck.

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  • The ribbon is one blue between two crimson stripes.

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  • The ribbon is green with a crimson central stripe.

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  • The ribbon is crimson.

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  • Of considerable value is the " perelle " prepared from Lecanora parella, and used in the preparation of a red or crimson dye.

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  • being green and crimson above and lemon below.

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  • The upper plumage generally is dark green, but the mantle and rump are crimson, as are a broad abdominal belt, the flanks and many crescentic markings on the otherwise yellow lower parts.

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  • high, with several varieties, of which C. Burridgeanum with zones of white, crimson and yellow is best.

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  • Gaillardia Drummondii (pitta): half-hardy, t z ft., crimson, yellow margin.

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  • Godetia Lindleyana: hardy, 2 to 3 ft., rose-purple, with crimson spots.

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  • Godetia Whitneyi: hardy, i ft., rosy-red, with crimson spots.

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  • The variety Lady Albemarle is wholly crimson, and very handsome.

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  • Helichrysum bracteatum: half-hardy, 2 ft.; the incurved crimson, rose and other forms very handsome.

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  • Iberis umbellata (Candytuft): hardy, t ft., white, rose, purple, crimson.

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  • kermesina is deep crimson.

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  • Linum grandiflorum: hardy, I ft., splendid crimson; var.

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  • Mesembryanthemum tricolor: half-hardy, 3 in., pink and crimson, with dark centre.

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  • 6lb 3 lb 3 lb Nicotiana Sanderae: half-hardy, 2 to 3 ft., white, crimson, scarlet, &c.

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  • Portulaca splendens: half-hardy, 6 in., crimson, rose, yellow, white, &c., single and double; splendid prostrate plants for sunny rockwork.

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  • Salpiglossis sinuata: half-hardy, 2 to 3 ft., yellow, purple, crimson, &c.; much varied and beautifully veined.

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  • Scabiosa atropurpurea: hardy, I to 2 ft., rose, white, lilac, crimson, &c.

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  • Beta Cicla variegata: hardy, 2 ft., beautifully coloured leaves and midribs, crimson, golden, &c.

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  • Dianthus barbatus (Sweet William): hardy, I to I i ft., crimson, purple, white or parti-coloured.

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  • coccinea, 2 to 3 ft., has tubular campanulate nodding flowers of a rich crimson with green tips.

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  • C. ruber, 2 ft., branches and blooms freely all summer, and varies with rosy, or crimson, or white flowers.

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  • grandiflora, i to 2 ft., with clusters of scarlet, crimson, pink and white flowers.

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  • coccinea, I ft., has erect racemes of pendent crimson flowers.

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  • The colours include golden-yellow, red, orange-yellow, crimson, maroon and intermediate shades.

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  • Gesneriana, the parent of the florists' tulip, 12 to 18 in., crimson and other colours; T.

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  • Eichleri, ft., crimson with dark spot; T.

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  • The Oriental poppy (P. orientale) and its several varieties are fine garden plants, having huge bright crimson flowers with black blotches at the base.

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  • From the sombre roof of smooth rock or broken pillars hang yellow, crimson and white stalactites.

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  • rounded pear-shape, and when mature splits into two, exposing a crimson arillus surrounding a single seed (figs.

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  • For administrative convenience the "stars" - whose name comes from the scrap of crimson cloth worn on cap and jacket sleeve - have been generally concentrated at Portland, and employed in labours specially allotted to them, for the most part demanding a higher rate of intelligence than the general average shown by convicts.

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  • PURPLE, a colour-name, now given to a shade varying between crimson and violet.

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  • Formerly it was used, as the origin of the name shows, of the deep crimson colour called in Latin Purpura, purpureus and in Greek 7rop41upa, irop4 peos (from 7ropcupecv, to grow dark, especially used of the sea).

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  • majus with yellow, scarlet and crimson varieties.

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  • resembling leaf-buds, and have protruding crimson stigmas; the minute inner bracts, by their enlargement, form the palmately lobed and cut involucre or husk of the nut.

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  • A considerable number of African and Amazonian parrots, Bengal parroquets, four species of white and rose crested cockatoos, and two species of crimson lories, remained at large for many years.

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  • The species and the numerous hybrids which have been obtained artificially, show a great variety in size and colour of the flower, including the richest deep crimson and blood-red, white, or with striped, mottled or blended colours.

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  • Ackermanni, with large, handsome, crimson flowers - itself a hybrid - is the parent of many of the large-flowered forms; H.

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  • aulicum (flowers crimson and green), H.

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  • pardinum (flowers creamy-white spotted with crimson), and H.

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  • Of fruit trees there are among others the blood-plum (Haematostaphis Barteri) with deep crimson fruit in grape-like clusters, and the Sierra Leone peach (Sarcocephalus esculentus).

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  • COCHINEAL, a natural dye-stuff used for the production of scarlet, crimson, orange and other tints, and for the preparation of lake and carmine.

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  • In the most arid regions there is a small growth of green in the rainy season, and a rich display of small wild-flowers, as well as the enormous flower clusters of the yucca, and blooms in pink and orange, crimson, yellow and scarlet of the giant cactus and its fellows.

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  • In the case of the scarlet and crimson red pigments of B.

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  • A large space around the greatly developed callosities on the buttocks, as well as the upper part of the insides of the thighs, is naked and of a crimson colour, shading off on the sides to lilac or blue, which, depending upon injection of the superficial blood-vessels, varies in intensity according to the condition of the animal - increasing under excitement, fading during sickness, and disappearing after death.

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  • The Sanskrit word is krimi, which has given kermes, the cochineal insect, whence "crimson."

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  • The Greek word is also used for a date-palm, a musical instrument like a guitar, and the colour purple-red or crimson.

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  • Clover, particularly crimson clover (Trifolium incarnatum), is grown in the northern provinces.

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  • The waters of the Katwe lake have a beautiful rose colour which becomes crimson in the shadows.

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  • Jack Frost had dressed them in gold and crimson.

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  • The officer came nearer and suddenly his face flushed crimson.

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  • But this evening, above the castle itself, there is a huge, crimson, neon heart, slowly pulsating.

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  • The wine is crimson with purple hues at the rim.

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  • Bright crimson â not one of the deepest colors â and wonderfully fresh, lively, racy wine that is beautifully balanced.

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  • The red dye used to produce deep crimson or bright scarlet came from a insect found in the areas of the Mediterranean.

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  • Sir John Fisher, wearing the crimson ribbon of the Bath, attended the King closely throughout the ceremony.

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  • Tasting Note: Deep ruby in color with a youthfull crimson rim.

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  • I 'm afraid and I do n't want to walk the path that slithers up between the clutches of crimson.

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  • Herbal Tea Floral - a ruby red herbal tea that blends crimson flowers with cinnamon sticks.

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  • The white sails of a boat contrasted with a deep crimson sunset.

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  • Range of hills in distance against a crimson sunset sky changing to blue above.

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  • Apart from, King Crimson never did reign supreme.

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  • A curtain of crimson taffeta held by two young men parted the couple to prevent them from stealing glances.

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  • Stephanie 11-07-2006, 12:40 For all us lovers of the thwack of willow on leather, the weavers of spells with the crimson rambler.

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  • The plant was also used in dying clothes, giving a crimson tinge to linen cloth.

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  • We arrived at the gates with anticipation high that another target bird, crimson topaz, could be nailed.

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  • The sky was painted upside down, painting the Raw Sienna at the base the introducing Alizarin Crimson then French Ultramarine at the top.

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  • Tasting Note: Crimson in color, with flavors of blackberry and black pepper undertones.

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  • Current status The dark crimson underwing requires large areas of mature oak woodland.

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  • In particular, imagine seeing a vermilion patch, then a crimson patch, and finally a turquoise patch.

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  • This can vary from light pink to a dark, angry-looking crimson red.

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  • The previous line in the poem offers stark contrast, using the phrase "sun burns crimson bright" as a way to heighten the experience.

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  • You'll want to look for crimson threads, while avoiding those that are dull, dark, or brick color.

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  • Decorator's Choice has contemporary patterns with modern designs in attractive new colors such as camel, coco leaf, moss, avocado, butter, deep orange, melon, deep lavender, jet black and crimson.

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  • Rich, warm earth tones in colors such as wheat, ochre and crimson red would work in this type of kitchen.

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  • Many redheads have green or blue eyes, so it's no wonder this nature inspired color pairs effortlessly with crimson hues.

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  • Dark lips: Once skin has been paled and grey, you can apply a deep crimson lipstick to create a brooding and bewitching pout.

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  • For a bolder fashion statement, Twilight Venom adds a shimmering crimson stain to your lips.

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  • The COOLPIX S60 is available in a variety of luscious shades, including Espresso Black, Arctic White, Burgundy, Champagne Pink, Platinum Bronze and Crimson Red.

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  • A mermaid silhouette gives the feeling of 1940s screen siren, and you can play up the vibe by wearing your hair in pin curls and sporting deep crimson lips.

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  • Jewel tones are popular for fall 2010, with teal, violet, crimson, orange, royal blue, and navy blue.

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  • A hint of blood red or crimson over a flat red looks modern and fresh.

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  • For really dressy occasions, choose a silver taffeta dress with a crinoline netting that creates a full-skirt, or forgo the traditional crimson color and choose a rich velvet maroon dress with capped sleeves.

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  • A. palmatum atro-sanguineum, with very rich crimson foliage, and pinnatifidum, in which the leaves are much divided, are the finest of the Japanese kinds.

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  • Convolvulus major (Ipomaea Purpurea) - Its varieties are numerous: there are white, rose, and deep violet varieties, while Burbidgei is crimson, Dicksoni deep blue, and tricolor striped with red, white, and blue.

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  • Brilliant - Leaves large, richly tinted in autumn and winter; flowers purple; calyces and pedicels crimson; fine.

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  • Bush Honeysuckle (Weigela) - Graceful and hardy flowering shrubs, summer-leafing, with showy clusters of bloom ranging from pure white to dark crimson.

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  • Callistemon Salignus - There are two forms of this Bottle-brush shrub, one bearing pale yellow flowers and the other crimson.

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  • I. umbellata nana rosea and alba are two of the most distinct, being about 9 inches high; the dark crimson, carmine, lilac, and purple sorts, about 1 foot high, are also fine.

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  • In summer it becomes a mass of pink, rose, or crimson flowers barely peeping above the leaves.

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  • Silene Armeria - a showy annual kind with leafy stems of 12 to 18 inches high, bluish-green foliage, and dense clustered heads of white, pink, or crimson flowers from July to September.

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  • There are two or three varieties-white, purple, and red or crimson.

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  • The colors of both are much varied, and there are striped crimson and white sorts.

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  • Two beautiful and distinct selected sorts, Crimson Belle and Eastern Queen, are among the best varieties.

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  • They appear in succession from October until April, beginning with the Christmas Rose (H. niger), and ending with the handsome crimson kinds.

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  • Cilian Beet (Beta) - B. cicla variegata is a variety of common Beet, the leaves being more than 3 feet long, vivid in color, their midribs varying from dark waxy orange to vivid crimson.

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  • Crimson Satinflower (Brevoortia) - B. coccinea is a beautiful bulbous flower of the Lily order, also known as B.

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  • There are garden forms with deep crimson and with purple flowers.

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  • A packet of seed, however, will yield plants with flowers of all shades, from crimson to white and yellow.

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  • R. maculata has a deep crimson ring encircling the eye of the flower; and there is a pure white variety.

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  • The colors vary from deep crimson to yellow and white.

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  • French Willow (Epilobium) - Few of these plants are worthy of cultivation, but some are important, and the best perhaps is the showy crimson native E. angustifolium, of which there is a pure white variety.

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  • The half-hardy kinds are S. retusus (deep rose and orange flowers with crimson tips), Grahami (lilac and orange), and Hookeri (pale rose and yellow).

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  • It is C. puniceus, a native of New Zealand, and as handsome a shrub when in bloom as one could wish to see, its splendid crimson blooms borne in large bunches during summer.

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  • It has a dwarf form (nana) about a foot high, and there are varieties with double flowers which are showy and desirable, ranging in color from white to deep crimson, and lasting a long while.

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  • The flowers are small, yellow, pretty, and the leaves usually rich crimson.

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  • S. rubicundum, of deep crimson hue, is also worth a place.

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  • Meconopsis Principis - A plant first found by Franchet in Thibet; it comes near M. punicea, but is not so large a plant, and its smaller crimson flowers are held erect instead of nodding.

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  • I. Herbsti grows from 1 to 2 feet high, and has crimson stems and rich carmine-veined foliage, the brilliancy of which continues until late in autumn, and is more effective in wet than in hot dry seasons.

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  • India and Persia, less remarkable for their beauty of flower than for fine color in autumn, when the leaves give a mixture of crimson, orange, and yellow, unique among hardy trees.

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  • Partial shade allows a finer development of the rich crimson leaf-tints in autumn.

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  • The flowers appear late in the autumn on a one-sided spike opening from below upward, of a bright crimson color, resembling in form those of Tritonia aurea, and should be well grown wherever cut flowers are desired in winter.

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  • The Verbena-like heads of bloom are rich and varied in color, and range from crimson, through scarlet, orange, and yellow, to white, the colors varying in the same head.

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  • The flowers are in loose spikes, each blossom being about 1 inch in length; the color varies from light scarlet to a shade verging closely on crimson, and when seen in the open air, especially in sunshine, dazzles the eye by its brilliancy.

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  • The flowers come as narrow, slender white spikes of graceful effect from June to August, and the leaves take glowing tints of orange and crimson in the autumn.

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  • Several named varieties are particularly distinct, and the chief are cruentum and rubro-vittatum, which have deep crimson instead of yellow bands down the petals.

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  • Rubro-vittatum, which have deep crimson instead of yellow bands down the petals.

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  • M. grandiflora is one of the most showy of hardy annuals, and effective where a bold crimson flower is desired.

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  • Jalapa, a dense, round bush covered with flowers, nearly 3 feet high, the flowers about 1 inch across, white, rose, lilac, yellow, crimson and purple-striped, mottled, and selfs.

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  • The young shoots are stout with smooth bark, and the leaves, when they first develop, are dark crimson.

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  • The vigorous shoots are prostrate, so that it is seen to greater advantage when its long heads of crimson and rosy flowers droop over rocks.

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  • Sprays of tubular flowers spring upon the upper leaf-axils, deep crimson in bud fading to pale yellow as they open, giving a parti-colored effect.

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  • R. rubiginosum, a scarce kind which has proved fully hardy at Kew, its flowers bright rose spotted with crimson.

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  • The plants mostly grow 2 to 3 feet high, with single flowers ranging from white to deep crimson, and double ones with heavy scarlet, white, or striped flowers, of great beauty.

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  • Fully grown it makes a low tree with a dense wide-spreading head of slender branches loaded every May with a profusion of flowers of a pale pink when expanded, and of a brilliant crimson in the bud, when they are most beautiful.

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  • Not only are the flowers a deeper red than in any other kind, but the fruits, the bark of the twigs, and even the leaves, when coming and dying away, all carry deep shades of crimson and purple.

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  • L. Ames, pale pink flowers with a band of deeper rose-color, good foliage, but ungainly habit; Guido, good habit, fine trusses of rich crimson; W.

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  • The leaves of all are from 5 to 8 inches long, the trusses rounded or sometimes almost conical, with the flowers closely packed, the color of the bell-shaped corolla varying from rich crimson to almost white.

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  • The species is, indeed, a most variable one, having flowers of a brick-red, rich crimson, or sometimes greenish color.

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  • Most of the other varieties have inconspicuous flowers, but one or two are worth growing for the sake of their autumn foliage, which dies away in various shades of crimson.

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  • The showy Crocus-like flowers of these open fullest in sunshine, and vary as to color from crimson, purple, and mauve to white and yellow.

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  • There is much beauty in the leaves, which are of rather oval shape, deep green, tinged with brownish-crimson, changing in winter to quite a crimson, when it forms a bright bit of color in the rock garden or border.

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  • It is also a delightful plant in a pot, as the flowers on their crimson stems are pretty, and one gets also the prettily tinted leaves.

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  • Riverton Gem, which, producing great masses of crimson and yellow flowers, grows 5 to 6 feet high.

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  • They are about I foot high, of slender growth, and bear large showy flowers which vary from white to bright scarlet and deep crimson, usually having dark centres.

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  • The dark green leaves often measure a foot or more in each sense, and in autumn they take the richest shades of yellow, brown, crimson, and scarlet.

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  • There are, however, sufficient good colors among them, such as crimson, rose, purple, violet, and white, to yield distinct hues.

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  • Of the Queen Stock there are three colors-purple, scarlet, and white; and of the Brompton Stock the same, with the addition of a selected crimson variety of great beauty, but somewhat difficult to perpetuate.

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  • The leaves (and stems) are densely covered with long soft hairs, and often take a fine color in autumn, which is increased by the persistent crimson seed-clusters.

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  • The colors range from white and yellow to deep crimson.

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  • In addition to the white variety and the old dark red one, there are Crimson Gem and Laucheana, the flowers intense pink.

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  • It flowers twice a year, in the spring and in autumn, the color of the flowers being a rich crimson.

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  • Its leaves, which turn a deep crimson in autumn, are rounded and covered with down.

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  • Crimson Glory Vitis (Vitis Coignetiae) - A noble hardy Vine from the mountain forests of the Island of Yezzo, N.

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  • The early leaves and shoots are a pretty pale crimson, and before falling in autumn the foliage turns purple and blood-red.

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  • Virginian Creeper (Vitis Quinquefolia) - Better known as Ampelopsis quinquefolia, its foliage changes in the fall of the year to various shades of crimson, scarlet, and purple.

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  • The heart-shaped evergreen leaves are produced in cushion-like tufts, and in autumn are a rich crimson.

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  • Nymphaea Alba Arc-En-Ciel - A distinct hybrid with blending shades of pale salmon streaked with rose, and crimson spotted sepals.

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  • Nymphaea Alba Arethusa - A plant of strong growth and very free, coming near Laydekeri fulgens in its bright crimson color, but larger in flower and more robust.

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  • Of good size and fragrant, its flowers are of deep crimson with orange stamens, coming freely to the end of September.

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  • The blooms are large (6 or 7 inches) and deep crimson, shaded with purple, and yellow in the centre.

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  • Choose white, pink, crimson, yellow or lavender flowering stocks.

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  • Choose Crimson Sweet, a red-flesh variety that produces watermelons around 20 pounds each, or Madera, which produces smaller melons around 14 pounds.

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  • Bee balm: often used as a border with flowers ranging from deep crimson to pale red.

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  • The blossoms range from white to crimson and the shrub will often bloom from October to March.

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  • Wear a crimson shirt with a charcoal gray pinstripe suit, for example.

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  • Choose from colors such as black, crimson red or port wine.

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  • Organic Seed offers three varieties: Sugar Baby, Crimson Sweet and Early Moonbeam.

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  • A rich, seductive crimson practically screams "night out," while a more understated maroon or rusty red might be better suited to the office.

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  • This style is also available in Crimson.

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  • You also have one main enemy-or one main nemesis group-called Crimson Lance who is hired by one of the planet's corporations to uphold a possible martial law on Pandora.

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  • At one point, you'll reach the deck escaping the danger below only to be met with a dark crimson sky plagued with countless enemies surrounding you as you run to the nearest gunstation to defend your ship from oncoming fire.

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  • In truth, however, an individual's personality is not dictated by the color of their hair, though someone with a rare red shade may be bolder and more adventurous as they show off their crimson locks.

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  • Winters look great in deep, rich colors such as black, deep blue, crimson and dark pink.

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  • Crimson One-Shoulder Chiffon Gown with Rosettes has an array of roses adorning the neckline of the gown.

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  • The flowers can be crimson, scarlet, rose, white, lavender, or bi-colored combinations.

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  • It features a crimson gown with detachable vinyl bat and bat headband.

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  • The majority of traditional Santa costumes comes in burgundy or crimson and include a hat trimmed in white faux fur.

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  • You could also opt for a Santa Baby-type costume for women, which includes a crimson colored spaghetti strap dress trimmed in faux rabbit fur, a velour belt withe shiny metal buckle, fur boot covers, and velvet gloves with fur trim.

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  • The Mellow World Ostrich Rolling Laptop Tote comes in several colors of ostrich leather, including an olive green, basic black and crimson.

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  • Recipes--Imagine you are having coffee at Crimson Lights as you read and share a variety of recipes.

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  • The Crimson Tide carries a proud tradition of supporting its athletics teams with a few spirit squads that perform and ignite the crowd in crimson school spirit.

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  • Being part of the Crimson Tide spirit squad is exhilarating as you realize that you are a part of a grand southern tradition.

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  • The duties of the cheerleading squad are divided into a "Crimson" cheer squad and a "White" cheer squad.

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  • The Crimson squad cheers for all home and away football games as well as men's basketball.

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  • In addition to the two cheerleading squads, the University of Alabama also has a competition squad and cheerleaders from both the White and the Crimson squad are chosen to participate in the competition squad.

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  • The Crimson Cabaret Dance Team is a competitive dance team that performs primarily at basketball games on the sidelines and during the half time show.

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  • They don't have to be made up of crimson, forest green or navy blue.

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  • Alabama: The Crimson Tide didn't change anything about the appearance of the uniform except the numbering, which is in a font and houndstooth pattern that pays tribute to the uniform of their legendary coach, "Bear" Bryant.

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  • Scabiosa atropurpurea: hardy, I to 2 ft., rose, white, lilac, crimson, &c.

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  • Dianthus barbatus (Sweet William): hardy, I to I i ft., crimson, purple, white or parti-coloured.

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  • In the best forms the leaves assume rich tints of purplish red red and crimson.

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  • auratum, with its large white flowers, having a yellow band and numerous red or purple spots, is a magnificent plant when grown to perfection; and so are the varieties called rubro-vittatum and cruentum, which have the central band crimson instead of yellow; and the broad-petalled platyphyllum, and its almost pure white sub-variety called virginale.

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