- adj. having the color of a fawn
“Sandbrook notes that the 70s in Britain have become "synonymous with the colour brown", which is certainly how I recall them: Vesta instant curries, Watneys Red Barrel, faux-velvet wallpaper, fawn-coloured nylon sheets.”
“So the nasturtiums of Henri Fantin-Latour are hot-headed and impatient to rise to the fawn-coloured skies; while those of that highly intelligent and overlooked impressionist Gustav Caillebotte are veined and shy and persuasively wayward.”
“Behind the Riley was Sergeant Yellich's fawn-coloured Escort, modest by comparison, and behind that was the police car with the blue flashing light on its roof.”
“Suddenly they saw what appeared to be cat-like beast with a black face, fawn-coloured body and busy, black tail just 200 yards away.”
“She nodded agreement, picked up her scarlet bag and wrapped a long fawn-coloured scarf round her shoulders.”
“Huge fawn-coloured eyes peered innocently out of the shadows, projecting a girlish innocence complemented by a perpetual ingénue effervescence into the gaiafield.”
“All fawn-coloured stallions, sleek — their manes to their knees, their tails to their hoofs ....”
“He said: "He says: A fawn-coloured heifer, pure and rich in tone, the admiration of beholders!”
“And if Bogey had ever come to London, which was against his principles, this was undoubtedly the outfit he would have selected: a mangled go-anywhere, wash-it-yourself, fawn-coloured tropical suit with a Fair Isle sleeveless pullover and buckskin shoes with the nap worn off.”
“A woman had come out in a cream-coloured frock, and was moving away under a fawn-coloured parasol.”
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