Little by little Balthazar's eyes lost their fire and took the glaucous opaque tint which overspreads the eyes of old men.
It was a glaucous, intertwining, delicious flux and contest in flux.
Still more common than the glaucous gull in the lands of the High North is kryckian, the kittiwake.
It is an acrid, glaucous, leafy and prickly plant, with a milky juice.
The whole stem has a glaucous hue, and the spines are reddish-brown.
Its body is formed of a dozen segments, covered with a glaucous dust.
It may be readily recognised by the fine glaucous bloom of its stem, and its broad wavy toothed leaves of a glaucous grey colour.
Our species are biennial, leafy-stemmed, and pale or glaucous.
The upper surface of the leaves has a glaucous or whitish tinge, and the shoots are of a clear green.
The glimmer was an enigma, like the glaucous light from the eye-pupil of a Sphinx.
"bluish-green, gray," 1670s, from Latin glaucus "bluish-green," of uncertain origin; used in Homer of the sea as "gleaming, silvery" (apparently without a color connotation); used by later writers with a sense of "bluish-green, gray," of olive leaves and eyes. Homer's glauk-opis Athene probably originally was a "bright-eyed," not a "gray-eyed" goddess. Greek for "owl" was glaux from its bright, staring eyes.