But the “yellow liquid” was actually a Ricard pastis, the anise-flavored aperitif, which is considerably stronger than wine.
A young girl skateboards in a yellow silk blouse and black-and-white striped pants.
The yellow color had us all messed up; not one person guessed it.
I like yellow Chilli in Victoria Island for good Nigerian food and Spice Bowl in Lekki for the spring rolls.
After supper, you can watch Stagecoach or The Searchers or She Wore a yellow Ribbon or Cheyenne Autumn.
The yellow flood was now lapping on the ledge all about them.
On their heads Were wreaths of crimson and of yellow foxglove.
Ethel Brown's had yellow flowers on it and Ethel Blue's had cornflowers.
They were covered with yellow mud, and of course they were wet to the skin.
Similar, but little or no chocolate in crown; yellow duller.
Old English geolu, geolwe, from Proto-Germanic *gelwaz (cf. Old Saxon, Old High German gelo, Middle Dutch ghele, Dutch geel, Middle High German gel, German gelb, Old Norse gulr, Swedish gul "yellow"), from PIE *ghel- "yellow, green" (see Chloe).
Meaning "light-skinned" (of blacks) first recorded 1808. Applied to Asiatics since 1787, though the first recorded reference is to Turkish words for inhabitants of India. Yellow peril translates German die gelbe gefahr. Sense of "cowardly" is 1856, of unknown origin; the color was traditionally associated rather with treachery. Yellow-bellied "cowardly" is from 1924, probably a rhyming reduplication of yellow; earlier yellow-belly was a sailor's name for a half-caste (1867) and a Texas term for Mexican soldiers (1842, based on the color of their uniforms). Yellow dog "mongrel" is attested from c.1770; slang sense of "contemptible person" first recorded 1881. Yellow fever attested from 1748, American English (jaundice is a symptom).
"to become yellow," Old English geoluwian, from the source of yellow (adj.). Related: Yellowed; yellowing.
To escape; become a refugee or emigrant: Nearly three million people voted with their feet (1965+)