Blue is the colour of the clear sky and the deep sea. On the optical spectrum, blue is located between violet and green.
Read more about Blue.
Some articles on blue:
... baseball league in the United States of America and Canada, blue is one of the three colours, along with white and red, on the league's official logo ... A team from Toronto, Ontario, are the Blue Jays ... The Los Angeles Dodgers use blue prominently on their uniforms and the phrase "Dodger Blue" is may be said to describe Dodger fans' "blood" ...
... One important clarification brought by this law was that the color blue was defined as being a very bright blue, in contrast to the flag of the Netherlands (exactly ...
... Lazurite is a deep blue to greenish blue ... Other blue minerals such as the carbonate azurite and the phosphate lazulite may be confused with lazurite, but are easily distinguished with careful examination ... The name is from the Persian lazward for blue ...
... In the opening sequence, Sasha Vinni emerges from a pond as the "Blue Siren", her nude body is painted bright blue and multiple arms appear and gesticulate behind her like the ...
... Luxembourg) consists of three horizontal stripes, red, white and blue, and can be in 12 or 35 ratio ... as a horizontal tricolor of red, white, and blue in 1848, but it was not officially adopted until 1972 ... almost identical to that of the Netherlands, except that it is longer and its blue stripe is a lighter shade ...
More definitions of "blue":
- (noun): The sodium salt of amobarbital that is used as a barbiturate; used as a sedative and a hypnotic.
Synonyms: amobarbital sodium, blue angel, blue devil, Amytal
- (adj): Causing dejection.
Example: "A blue day"
Synonyms: dark, depressing, disconsolate, dismal, dispiriting, gloomy, grim
- (adj): Low in spirits.
Example: "Lonely and blue in a strange city"
Synonyms: depressed, dispirited, down, downcast, downhearted, down in the mouth, low, low-spirited
- (adj): Suggestive of sexual impropriety.
Example: "A blue movie"; "blue jokes"
Synonyms: gamy, gamey, juicy, naughty, racy, risque, spicy
- (adj): Having a color similar to that of a clear unclouded sky.
Example: "October's bright blue weather"- Helen Hunt Jackson; "a blue flame"; "blue haze of tobacco smoke"
Synonyms: bluish, blueish, light-blue, dark-blue, blue-black
- (adj): Used to signify the Union forces in the Civil War (who wore blue uniforms).
Example: "A ragged blue line"
- (noun): Blue clothing.
Example: "She was wearing blue"
- (noun): Any organization or party whose uniforms or badges are blue.
Example: "The Union army was a vast blue"
- (adj): Belonging to or characteristic of the nobility or aristocracy.
Example: "A blue family"; "blue blood"; "the blue-blooded aristocracy"
Synonyms: aristocratic, aristocratical, blue-blooded, gentle, patrician
- (noun): The color of the clear sky in the daytime.
Example: "He had eyes of bright blue"
- (noun): The sky as viewed during daylight.
Example: "He shot an arrow into the blue"
Synonyms: blue sky, blue air, wild blue yonder
- (noun): Any of numerous small chiefly blue butterflies of the family Lycaenidae.
Famous quotes containing the word blue:
“And nothing I cared, at my sky blue trades, that time allows
In all his tuneful turning so few and such morning songs
Before the children green and golden
Follow him out of grace.”
—Dylan Thomas (19141953)
“There were ghosts that returned to earth to hear his phrases,
As he sat there reading, aloud, the great blue tabulae.
They were those from the wilderness of stars that had expected more.
There were those that returned to hear him read from the poem of life,
Of the pans above the stove, the pots on the table, the tulips among them.
They were those that would have wept to step barefoot into reality....”
—Wallace Stevens (18791955)
“At twelve, the disintegration of afternoon
Began, the return to phantomerei, if not
To phantoms. Till then, it had been the other way:
One imagined the violet trees but the trees stood green,
At twelve, as green as ever they would be.
The sky was blue beyond the vaultiest phrase.”
—Wallace Stevens (18791955)