The result is a jade green soup that is smooth and gently tonic.
He did not have much to say in return, but he studied the jade green elephant and the paper with deep interest.
And far down at the bottom winds the jade green ribbon of the Yellowstone.
Harriet Kennedy would have dressed her in jade green to match her eyes, and with long jade earrings, and made her a fashion.
The woman had propped herself up in bed and was fingering the jade green elephant charm which hung on its slender chain.
So far below that no sound of its strife could reach us, the Yellowstone River ran a finger-wide strip of jade green.
The furniture in this room is of black and gold lacquer, and the rug and hangings are of jade green.
For instance, why does she always wear that jade green charm?
She has a lovely frock, jade green tulle with a girdle of gold brocade.
ornamental stone, 1721, earlier iada (1590s), from French le jade, error for earlier l'ejade, from Spanish piedra de (la) ijada (1560s), "stone of colic, pain in the side" (jade was thought to cure this), from Vulgar Latin *iliata, from Latin ilia (plural) "flanks, kidney area" (see ileum).
"worn-out horse," late 14c., "cart horse," of uncertain origin. Barnhart suggests a variant of yaid, yald "whore," literally "mare," from a Scandinavian source akin to Old Norse jalda "mare," from Finno-Ugric (cf. Mordvin al'd'a "mare"). But OED finds the assumption of a Scandinavian connection "without reason." As a term of abuse for a woman, it dates from 1550s.