silverish

All Adjective
13 examples (0.02 sec)
  • Both variants came in four different front cover colors: black, blue, red and a silverish grey.
  • It has a light silverish-golden body, darker on the back.
  • Her white dress fell about her like a silverish shroud; and on the table near the window where she had sat to finish her task lay a manuscript. Cited from The Arena, by Various
  • I can tell balsam trees By their grayish bluish silverish look of smoke. Cited from Poems By a Little Girl, by Hilda Conkling
  • Once the seeds are fully mature, the stems turn a silverish grey and break off from the roots.
  • Body is silverish white, darker on the back, with the light blue horizontal stripe extending to the tail.
  • Also a visible difference in the shape of the swim bladder can be seen above and behind the silverish abdominal cavity.
  • As breakfast was not quite ready, I strolled out of doors, and found that the first streaks of daylight were just visible, and the stars looked white and silverish. Cited from The Gold Hunter's Adventures, by William H. Thomes
  • The silverish ring at the base of the reed cover is a ferrule, and is purely decorative.
  • Yet it was shrewdly suspected that letters had passed between them, and Hester's proceedings were so quick-silverish and incalculable that it was impossible to keep a constant watch upon her. Cited from The Case of Richard Meynell, by Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • A small narrow line of a silverish colour runs along the external edges of these wings, beginning near the tips, and continuing along the edges of the posterior ones, ends at the abdominal corners.
  • On the floor on the west side of the room, were four chairs in a row, all of which were covered with antimacassars, embroidered with silverish-red flowers, while below, at the feet of these chairs, stood four footstools. Cited from Hung Lou Meng, Book I, by Cao Xueqin
  • A deux sols, or two pence french, and one penny english, is nearly the size of our sixpence, but is copper, with a white or silverish mixture, twelve of these make a vingt quatre sols piece, or one shilling english. Cited from The Stranger in France, by John Carr