Some articles on olive, olive drab wool, olive drab, wool:
... P-47s were finished in standard US fighter colours, olive-drab (top surfaces) and neutral grey (undersurfaces), except the aircraft of the commanding officer, which was ... Later, replacement aircraft were in natural metal, with olive-drab anti-glare panels, the codes being in black ...
... uniforms for all members consisted of a winter service uniform of olive drab wool worn in temperate weather and a tropical weather summer service uniform of khaki cotton the same as those of other U.S ... consisted of a four pocket coat and trousers in olive drab shade 33 (light shade) 16 oz wool serge. 1, or 10.5 oz olive drab wool light shade No ...
... The PS90 Standard is available with either an olive drab or black frame ... Like the PS90 Standard, the PS90 TR is available with either an olive drab or black frame ... models of the PS90, the USG is available with either an olive drab or black frame ...
... Dress jacket and shirt Military Police Operational Patrol Dress shirt and jacket and the old olive-drab Combat Uniform jacket and shirt ... For Air force and Navy personnel it is Olive Drab with dark blue thread for Air Force personnel and Black for Navy personnel ... Combat uniform olive drab slip-on with "CANADA" or regimental title on the bottom edge in a lighter olive thread ...
... the first flight nurses uniform consisted of a blue wool battle dress jacket, blue wool trousers and a blue wool men's style maroon piped garrison cap ... The women's olive drab wool "Ike jacket" was also worn as were women's service trousers ... The new olive drab ANC uniforms were the same as those for WAC officers except for the ANC pattern hat and the ANC pattern handbag ...
Famous quotes containing the words wool, olive and/or drab:
“After all, the wool of a black sheep is just as warm.”
—Ernest Lehman (b. 1920)
“Even when seen from near, the olive shows
A hue of far away. Perhaps for this
The dove brought olive back, a tree which grows
Unearthly pale, which ever dims and dries,
And whose great thirst, exceeding all excess,
Teaches the South it is not paradise.”
—Richard Wilbur (b. 1921)
“Although the primitive in art may be both interesting and impressive, as portrayed in American fiction it is conspicuous for dullness alone. Drab persons living drab lives, observed by drab minds and reported in drab writing ...”
—Ellen Glasgow (18731945)