many-coloured

many-coloured

or

many-hued

adj
literary having many colours
Translations

many-coloured

many-colored (US) [ˈmenɪˈkʌləd] ADJmulticolor

many-coloured

[ˌmɛnɪˈkʌləd] adjmulticolore
References in periodicals archive ?
I remember one being on light and experiments to show white light was made up of the colours of the rainbow, then reversing this by spinning a many-coloured wheel so fast that all you could see was white.
The highlight was the many-coloured keel-billed toucan, Belize's national bird, flying from tree to tree.
Considering the multifaceted, rich tapestry of India weaved in many-coloured threads of cultures, beliefs and practices, the saying is not entirely wrong.
In many instances the lines that compose these figures are formed by many different colours-asone, similar to the many-coloured wires that make up an electrical cable, but with shorter strands.
Higdon has chosen five poems from two of Lowell's most important collections, A Dome of Many-Coloured Glass and Sword Blades and Poppy Seed (both 1912).
But it was another side of nature that we loved on a catamaran trip from nearby Port Douglas out to the Great Barrier Reef, where the coral-viewing options included snorkelling or scuba diving, helmet diving (no need to get your hair wet) or looking out at the many-coloured fish and coral from a submersible.
In the Pittura Metafisica of Giorgio de Chirico it would become representative of the world's 'immense museum of strangeness, full of curious many-coloured toys' which, when broken, reveal themselves to be hollow objects.
Workmen built the exterior under Brother Joseph's watchful eye, and he finished the interior with its many-coloured stalactites.
This book, filled with excellent colour pictures and a wealth of detailed information, notes that one contemporary writer praised the windows for their splendours saying; "nothing like it could be seen in England, whether for the brilliancy of its glass windows, beauty of its marbled pavements or the many-coloured pictures".
In the words of Shelley, "Life, like a dome of many-coloured glass, stains the white radiance of Eternity.
The last image in particular recalls Shelley's "Dome of many-coloured glass," as does Gandalf's prompt rejoinder "In which case it is no longer white.
A distant throb of drums swelled into cheers and clapping as two mounted policemen in full regalia led the marchers, with their forest of many-coloured standards, out of the cathedral grounds.