from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun Brit. same as
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun UK, Canada Alternative spelling of
- verb Present participle of
- verb UK, Canada Alternative spelling of
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun a visual attribute of things that results from the light they emit or transmit or reflect
- noun a digestible substance used to give color to food
- noun the act or process of changing the color of something
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Do you think that extra water would have to be added to account for the liquid missing if the food colouring is omitted?
The unusual colouring is normally seen on growing cubs before the fox develops its dark chestnut coat, however some red foxes remain black due to a rare genetic flaw, which dates back hundreds of years.
On top of this, the colouring is dark brown, biscuit or sandstone which blocks light etc etc etc etc.
Except that I am convinced that you would find subtle differences in colouring if you compared that picture of "Humphrey" with earlier ones of him.
Doubters suggest, for example, that if we claim ownership in the ideas of a book (rather than in the book itself), we might just as well claim property in the "colouring of a picture, but none in the canvas on which that colouring is laid."
You are my cross-national partners in colouring in the outline that NAFTA has drawn for all of us.
At London I saw many pictures by the renowned Reynolds; their colouring is excellent, resembling that of Titian, but they are mostly unfinished, except as to the head.
The colouring is so exquisite, the sky and clouds are so beautiful, the pine woods look at times the richest purple in the distance; and the foliage of the white birches, and brushwood, and grass near the shore, was of most vivid pale greens when we came up.
Suez, being merely a run through the desert, requires no comment except as regards the beautiful blue waters of the Bitter Lakes, whose splendid colouring is brought out by the rich yellow of the surrounding desert.
Besides this, there is a constant degradation, as it is called, taking place from everything except polished or glazed articles – E.g., in colouring certain green papers arsenic is used.