Depth of field is quickly lost and perceived hues of pink and blue fog fill the room, causing a bit of a disorienting effect.
Hockney balances a mostly cool palette with neon shocks of pink, purple, orange, and blue.
Some of us wore pink head scarves, the color we've chosen to symoblize our "pink pray-in" movement of Islamic feminism.
She slips out of a pink camouflage sweatshirt and into a backless paper gown.
When I started the job in 1992 it was well established as a pathogen, and that was the end of pink burgers for you and for me.
pink gave a high leap, surveyed the terrain as he floated down.
By the way, you are not acquainted with the pink room, I think?
The Captain insisted that Jeanne should begin on the pink one.
The bed was a marvel of pink and white drapery; so was the dressing-bureau.
A pink stocking was all that remained of his fighting costume.
1570s, common name of Dianthus, a garden plant of various colors, of unknown origin. Its use for "pale rose color" first recorded 1733 (pink-coloured is recorded from 1680s), from one of the colors of the flowers. The plant name is perhaps from pink (v.) via notion of "perforated" petals, or from Dutch pink "small" (see pinkie), from the term pinck oogen "half-closed eyes," literally "small eyes," which was borrowed into English (1570s) and may have been used as a name for Dianthus, which sometimes has pale red flowers.
The flower meaning led (by 1590s) to a figurative use for "the flower" or finest example of anything (e.g. Mercutio's "Nay, I am the very pinck of curtesie," Rom. & Jul. II.iv.61). Political noun sense "person perceived as left of center but not entirely radical (i.e. red)" is attested by 1927, but the image dates to at least 1837. Pink slip "discharge notice" is first recorded 1915. To see pink elephants "hallucinate from alcoholism" first recorded 1913 in Jack London's "John Barleycorn."
c.1200, pungde "pierce, stab," later (early 14c.) "make holes in; spur a horse," of uncertain origin; perhaps from a Romanic stem that also yielded French piquer, Spanish picar (see pike (n.2)). Or perhaps from Old English pyngan and directly from Latin pungere "to prick, pierce" (see pungent). Surviving mainly in pinking shears.
An operative or agent of the Pinkerton detective agency: how you suppose Pinkies get trainin' (1850+)