He is lean, well muscled, the complexion of a hazel nut, with black, sympathetic eyes.
Never have two people been more in love than Augustus Waters and hazel Grace Lancaster, and now one of them is about to die.
hazel, also 15, was the white girl with the hate-filled face standing directly behind her, screaming epithets.
In Fault, hazel is very fixated on meeting her idol, author Peter van Houten.
What was it like shooting that scene there where hazel is climbing to the top?
hazel's silence in the face of accusation supported that theory, in his opinion.
If he meant to confuse her, he failed—for she only smiled and said to herself: "They're hazel."
And you also may find that his attention to hazel is an insult to our family honor.
"Of course, of course," murmured hazel, looking down on the table.
They saw that he was not over forty years of age, with a heavy square jaw, a full straw colored mustache, and hazel eyes.
Old English hæsl, hæsel, from Proto-Germanic *hasalaz (cf. Old Norse hasl, Middle Dutch hasel, German hasel), from PIE *koselo- "hazel" (cf. Latin corulus, Old Irish coll "hazel"). Shakespeare ("Romeo and Juliet," 1592) was first to use it (in print) in the sense of "reddish-brown color of eyes" (in reference to the color of ripe hazel-nuts), when Mercutio accuses Benvolio of being testy with:
Thou wilt quarrell with a man for cracking Nuts, hauing no reason, but because thou hast hasell eyes.
Heb. luz, (Gen. 30:37), a nutbearing tree. The Hebrew word is rendered in the Vulgate by amygdalinus, "the almond-tree," which is probably correct. That tree flourishes in Syria.