crimson englannista suomeksi
1904, (w), “(w)” in ''(w)'',http://www.gutenberg.org/files/221/221-h/221-h.htm
- To my horror I perceived that the yellow blossoms were all dabbled with crimson.
Having a deep red colour.
- Breezes blowing from beds of iris quickened her breath with their perfume; she saw the tufted lilacs sway in the wind, and the streamers of mauve-tinted wistaria swinging, all a-glisten with golden bees; she saw a crimson cardinal winging through the foliage, and amorous tanagers flashing like scarlet flames athwart the pines.
1950, (w), ''(w)''
- Her crimson dress inflames grey corridors, or flaring in a sunshaft through high branches makes of the deep green shadows a greenness darker yet, and a darkness greener.
To become crimson or deep red; to blush.
1885, (w), “The Ring” in ''The Poetical Works of Alfred, Lord Tennyson'', New York and Boston: Thomas Y. Crowell & Co., Volume 2, p. 662,https://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/006663901
- ''Father.'' Why do you look so gravely at the tower?
- ''Miram.'' I never saw it yet so all ablaze
- With creepers crimsoning to the pinnacles,
(quote-text)|title=(novel)|Ulysses|chapter=13|passage=Gerty MacDowell bent down her head and crimsoned at the idea of Cissy saying an unladylike thing like that out loud she'd be ashamed of her life to say, flushing a deep rosy red, and Edy Boardman said she was sure the gentleman opposite heard what she said. But not a pin cared Ciss.
To dye with crimson or deep red; to redden.
(circa) (w), ''(w)'', Act III, Scene 1,http://www.opensourceshakespeare.org/views/plays/play_view.php?WorkID=juliuscaesar&Scope=entire&pleasewait=1&msg=pl
- Here didst thou fall; and here thy hunters stand,
- Sign’d in thy spoil, and crimson’d in thy lethe.
1811, (w), ''(w)'', London: Macmillan, 1902, Chapter 28, p. 153,http://www.gutenberg.org/files/21839/21839-h/21839-h.htm
- Her face was crimsoned over, and she exclaimed, in a voice of the greatest emotion, “Good God! Willoughby, what is the meaning of this? (..)”
1936, (w), ''(w)'', New York: Modern Library, 1951, Chapter 5, p. 138,https://archive.org/details/absalomabsalom00faul
- (..) that sheetless bed (that nuptial couch of love and grief) with the pale and bloody corpse in its patched and weathered gray crimsoning the bare mattress (..)