The body of this magnificent bird is of an indigo-blue colour, the beak and feet being rose-colour.
Be careful not to have too much glue, and to put plenty of indigo-blue into the second suds and into the stiffening water.
It is an indigo-blue powder, soluble in hydrochloric acid, but insoluble in dilute nitric and sulphuric acids.
Mr. Crum considers ceruline to be a combination of indigo-blue with water.
He could see therein a fold of Madelon's indigo-blue petticoat, and could hear the click of a spoon against a dish; that was all.
The name indicolite which mineralogists give to these blue stones suggests the indigo-blue color which they afford.
In this operation the woollen fibres get impregnated with the indigo-blue sulphate of alumina.
The latter, under the influence of mild alkaline reducing agents, is transformed into indigo-blue.
She wore an indigo-blue frock, and she looked very short and slight beside the wheel.
The vapour of anhydrous sulphuric acid combines with indigo-blue into a purple fluid.
1550s, from Spanish indico, Portuguese endego, and Dutch (via Portuguese) indigo, all from Latin indicum "indigo," from Greek indikon "blue dye from India," literally "Indian (substance)," neuter of indikos "Indian," from India (see India). As "the color of indigo" from 1620s. Replaced Middle English ynde (late 13c., from Old French inde, from Latin indicum). Earlier name in Mediterranean languages was annil, anil (see aniline).
A kind of marijuana (1990s+ Narcotics)