It stayed at the top for three days, out-pacing tracks by maroon 5, Kendrick Lamar, and 50 Cent.
As I entered the one-room building, I saw some 20 people standing in the back, mostly prison officials in maroon jackets.
We all remember when Levine shot to fame with maroon 5's Songs About Jane.
Halle Berry won the same award in 2002 for Monster's Ball when she dazzled in a semi-sheer, maroon Elie Saab gown.
The color scheme remained neutral and muted, mainly black and white with hints of pink or maroon popping out occassionally.
The horses of the Crows are principally of the maroon race of the prairies.
Then said Captain maroon, 'Now, how much time do you want to make the other twenty in?
Captain Stoddart therefore took a detachment of soldiers into the mountains to the maroon town of Nanny.
Finally said Captain maroon, when that wouldn't suit either, 'Hand over, then!'
Why had she put on that chintz dress with tufts of wild flowers glowing on a maroon ground?
"very dark reddish-brown color," 1791, from French couleur marron, the color of a marron "chestnut," the large sweet chestnut of southern Europe (maroon in that sense was used in English from 1590s), from dialect of Lyons, ultimately from a word in a pre-Roman language, perhaps Ligurian; or from Greek maraon "sweet chestnut."
"put ashore on a desolate island or coast," 1724 (implied in marooning), earlier "to be lost in the wild" (1690s); from maron (n.) "fugitive black slave in the jungles of W.Indies and Dutch Guyana" (1660s), earlier symeron (1620s), from French marron, said to be a corruption of Spanish cimmaron "wild, untamed," from Old Spanish cimarra "thicket," probably from cima "summit, top" (from Latin cyma "sprout"), with a notion of living wild in the mountains. Related: Marooned.