Sutton Foster abandoned her usual perky personna to play scared and scarred in violet, and voters may reward her effort.
Instead, violet is kidnapped and solid to a rival courtesan house, where she is trained by an older courtesan named Magic Gourd.
The sun is so fierce that objects seem to be silhouetted, not only in black or white, but in blue, red, brown, violet.
“[violet] is essentially nostalgic for the past,” said Fellowes.
violet is mostly concerned with the past,” said Fellows, “Martha with the future.
My own violet,” he said, “you are beautiful as a vision to-night.
Mary regarded the owner of the store with grave questioning in her violet eyes.
“I dare say they can do without it, thank you,” said violet, stiffly.
Then she looked up at the lawyer, and there were new lusters in the violet eyes.
Purple and violet—to express royalty, "Kings and priests of God."
early 14c., small plant with purplish-blue flowers, from Old French violette, diminutive of viole "violet," from Latin viola, cognate with Greek ion (see iodine), probably from a pre-Indo-European Mediterranean language. The color sense (late 14c.) developed from the flower.
violet vi·o·let (vī'ə-lĭt)
The hue of the short-wave end of the visible spectrum, evoked in the human observer by radiant energy with wavelengths of approximately 380 to 420 nanometers.
Any of a group of colors, reddish-blue in hue, that may vary in lightness and saturation.