olive-colored


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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.olive-colored - having the color of green olives
coloured, colorful - having color or a certain color; sometimes used in combination; "colored crepe paper"; "the film was in color"; "amber-colored heads of grain"
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Disick, on the other hand, sported a navy blue long-sleeve shirt and olive-colored cargo pants, while Reign was dressed in a pair of green sweat pants and a white T-shirt.
Instead of the traditional olive-colored uniform, for example, the IDF may soon be clad in light-toned camouflage, with each soldier wearing a name tag.
For fly anglers, a size 2 brown- or olive-colored slider will do the trick.
I settled on this olive-colored Cole frame from Selima Optique.
And the earthy, olive-colored stucco facade ended up slathered in "flesh-colored stucco with the texture of cottage cheese,'' said Jeffrey Herr, curator of Hollyhock House.
Despite efforts by the gendarmerie and police, no trace was found of the girls for three months until pictures surfaced on a PKK-affiliated website displayed the three teenagers, dressed in standard PKK, olive-colored uniforms in a camp in northern Iraq.
Dressed in an olive-colored, silk kurti, Arundhati surveyed the guests that she had handpicked with care.
Just visible is the planet's olive-colored hexagonal polar region at the bottom (north).
According to the report, the terrorists came to an Egyptian army position in Rafiah in three vehicles and were dressed in olive-colored uniforms and shoes similar to those worn by Egyptian soldiers.
Soon he entered the famed Academy of San Fernando in Madrid, where he met poet Federico Garcia Lorca, who later published an ode in his honor, "O Salvador Dall of the olive-colored voice / I do not praise your halting adolescent brush / or your pigments that flirt with the pigments of your times / but I laud your longing for eternity with limits."
When the Army transitioned to olive-colored coats with lapels in the 1920s, the crossed pen and sword insignia moved from the standing collar to the lapel, where it remains today.