hue vs hew

hue hew

Definitions

  • 1) obsolete Form; appearance; guise.
  • 2) A color, or shade of color, blee; tint; dye.
  • 3) figuratively A character; aspect, blee.
  • 4) obsolete A shout or cry.
  • 5) The characteristic related to the light frequency that appears in the color, for instance red, yellow, green, cyan, blue or magenta.
  • 6) Color.
  • 7) The property of colors by which they can be perceived as ranging from red through yellow, green, and blue, as determined by the dominant wavelength of the light.
  • 8) A particular gradation of color; a shade or tint.
  • 9) (Law) a loud outcry with which felons were anciently pursued, and which all who heard it were obliged to take up, joining in the pursuit till the malefactor was taken; in later usage, a written proclamation issued on the escape of a felon from prison, requiring all persons to aid in retaking him.
  • 10) Color or shade of color; tint; dye.
  • 11) (Painting) A predominant shade in a composition of primary colors; a primary color modified by combination with others.
  • 12) A shouting or vociferation.
  • 13) the quality of a color as determined by its dominant wavelength
  • 14) A cry; a shout; loud shouting of many voices, as in pursuit of game or of a fugitive: now used only in the phrase hue and cry.
  • 15) Form; appearance; guise.
  • 16) In painting, a compound color in which one of the primaries predominates, as the various grays, which are composed of the three primary colors in unequal proportion.
  • 17) In English practice, a written proclamation issued on the escape of a felon from prison, requiring officers and all other people to assist in retaking him. A general outcry or alarm; a great stir or clamor made about any matter.
  • 18) Color; specifically and technically, distinctive quality of color in an object or on a surface; the respect in which red, yellow, green, blue, etc., differ one from another; that in which colors of equal luminosity and chroma may differ.
  • 19) take on color or become colored

Definitions

  • 1) obsolete shape; form
  • 2) obsolete hue; colour
  • 3) obsolete Hue; color.
  • 4) obsolete Shape; form.
  • 5) obsolete Destruction by cutting down.
  • 6) Destruction by cutting down.
  • 7) An obsolete spelling of hue.
  • 8) transitive To shape; to form.
  • 9) transitive To chop away at; to whittle down; to mow down.
  • 10) transitive, US To act according to, to conform to; usually construed with to.
  • 11) strike with an axe; cut down, strike
  • 12) make or shape as with an axe
  • 13) To form or shape by blows with a sharp instrument; cut roughly into form; shape out by cutting: often with out: as, to hew timber; to hew out a sepulcher from a rock.
  • 14) To cut; especially, to cut with an ax, a hatchet, or a sword with a swinging blow; cut with a heavy blow or with repeated blows: as, to hew down a tree.
  • 15) To cut; inflict cutting blows.
  • 16) To adhere or conform strictly; hold.
  • 17) To cut down with an ax; fell.
  • 18) To make or shape with or as if with an ax.
  • 19) To cut something by repeated blows, as of an ax.
  • 20) To strike or cut; cleave.
  • 21) To cut in pieces; to chop; to hack.
  • 22) To form or shape with a sharp instrument; to cut; hence, to form laboriously; -- often with out.
  • 23) To cut with an ax; to fell with a sharp instrument; -- often with down, or off.

Examples

  • 1) Its deep coral hue is natural, not a result of synthetic colouring in its feed.
  • 2) First, apply a light hue all over your lid, as this will act as a base for the darker colours to sit on top of.
  • 3) The hue of choice for a host of designers this season was blue.
  • 4) One lifts his glass to the light to examine hue and clarity.
  • 5) This is straightforward provided that you know the strength and exact hue of the colour cast.
  • 6) Under floodlights the turf takes on an almost luminous green hue.
  • 7) These true red hues work in sync and suit all skin tones.
  • 8) Go for lighter hues to add volume and always team with heels.
  • 9) Pale colour with a slightly green hue.
  • 10) At night this is replaced by artificial light of identical hue.
  • 11) They called it hue and cry.
  • 12) So did the hue and cry.
  • 13) As with paints, these combinations can be blended to give hues of purple and green.
  • 14) They come in different blue hues, to flatter most shapes.
  • 15) Instead, add depth with different hues.
  • 16) But when you know what is being alleged, the exchanges take on a different hue.
  • 17) The hue and cry that the West has launched over this case will not affect our judges.
  • 18) The surface had a green hue but its appearance proved deceptive, while swing was modest.
  • 19) Blue sounds odd for a red lipstick, but it means one that is more ink toned and has no orange or coral hues.
  • 20) THIS eye colour will suit purples, berry hues and nudes.
  • 21) I adore the blue hue - perfect for summer sandals.
  • 22) They can suggest foundation colours, complementary hues, accents and texture combinations.
  • 23) Just three qualities make a colour: hue, brilliance and saturation.
  • 24) The planet's red hue is caused by an abundance of iron oxide (rust!
  • 25) The cast, in costumes blending pale hues with charcoal grey, herded together in a tight but restless clump only to suddenly disperse like birds in flight.
  • 26) ‘Color experts discuss the appeal of color and different meanings behind hues, tones and shades.’
  • 27) ‘By the way, you will find all hues and shades at the fair, except for two colours - blue and black; because roses don't possess the genes for those particular colours.’
  • 28) ‘The colour theme is predominantly shades of warm hues.’
  • 29) ‘Shards of luminous marine life, every shade and combination of hues, deep blue starfish and the mystically-shaped coral itself provided a living, mobile tableau in the emerald green waters.’
  • 30) ‘The exhibition comprises hand-fans of different shades and hues and sizes and shapes from the painter's personal collection over a long period of more than four decades.’
  • 31) ‘The romanticism of gazing at the famous rock, differing shades and hues drifting across it as the sun rises and sets, rapidly diminishes, leaving you feeling numb from the shock.’
  • 32) ‘Decorative and painted glasses with intricate designs of varying shades and hues are another attraction at the fair.’
  • 33) ‘Next came the first coloured nail polish - in a rose shade - with deeper hues to follow by 1930.’
  • 34) ‘Instead of orange, pink, and aqua hues, there were shades of turquoise and emerald, December blue, and indigo.’
  • 35) ‘The sun begins to set in the sprawling valley and Cassie watches the orange hue cast its shade upon the hills.’
  • 36) ‘The candlelight cast a golden hue onto her fiery-red hair, and Rhea wondered off-handedly if Jali had ever considered dyeing it.’
  • 37) ‘Each one was simple or complex, and each had its own hue, and shade.’
  • 38) ‘While we slowly drifted, the sea first reflected patches of pinkish purple then took on a golden hue, and the calm waters rippled from diving ducks and a lone humpback whale.’
  • 39) ‘If you're trying to adapt the season's shades or find the hues that work best for you, try these ‘tricks.’’
  • 40) ‘The temptation to go overboard has been resisted - colour is used selectively and judiciously in a combination of alluring bold shades and sultry rich hues.’
  • 41) ‘Holding up singles and pairs of socks in various shades and hues, she rummaged - apparently searching for an appropriate pair.’
  • 42) ‘Many dark-eye phenotypes are not clear cut and often appear to represent a continuum of shades and hues of reddish brown.’
  • 43) ‘They, too, were bedecked in shades and hues that I had never seen in silks, satins, and lace before!’
  • 44) ‘The room was alive with color, so many hues and shades changing and spinning so rapidly that it made Dianne dizzy.’
  • 45) ‘If you're a realist, you might have to combine those two styles into a unique mixture of those shades and hues.’
  • 46) ‘We quantified color using three standard descriptors of reflectance spectra: hue, chroma, and intensity of each individual.’
  • 47) ‘We drew the image in shades of red by running the color scale across intensities of the red hue, instead of across hues as in the previous example.’
  • 48) ‘Fruit color assessed both the hue and intensity of overall fruit color for both purple and green fruits.’
  • 49) ‘He'd never seen eyes like that before, of such a strange hue and intensity.’
  • 50) ‘In the international pearl market, the demand is for large sized coloured pearls of black, silvery green and green to deep purple hues.’
  • 51) ‘We often take color for granted, not bothering to notice the subtle hues, tones and intensities that surround us.’
  • 52) ‘A degreed landscape designer, Daphne used great restraint in creating her garden, which relies heavily on plant forms, textures and hues of green foliage.’
  • 53) ‘A personal favorite, chromatic colors use different shades and hues of 1 color for your entire design - nothing else except black and white.’
  • 54) ‘Thus, the distinction in appearance among these three color studies is due entirely to the compositional aspects of hue.’
  • 55) ‘After all, it is a way of establishing a working relationship with people of all hues by the political parties.’
  • 56) ‘It is interesting to note how the political leaders of different hues appear either ‘wielding’ an ice-cream cone or pushing an ice-cream cart.’
  • 57) ‘There was a steady flow of political leaders of all hues and television cameramen were vying with one another to get the best visuals of the injured leaders and the response of the visitors.’
  • 58) ‘Funny how those positions look familiar - you could again find them in today's papers, matched to their varying political hues.’
  • 59) ‘Taxpaying voters, well used to being taxed to the hilt by politicians of all political hues, are right to be so sceptical about the show being put on in front of them.’
  • 60) ‘MPs of all political hues have spoken in favour of the memorial.’
  • 61) ‘The book presents challenges for activists of many different political hues.’
  • 62) ‘The leaders of political parties of all hues shared the dais and hatchets seemed to be buried for the time being.’
  • 63) ‘Sources in the ministry say any decision on this matter could acquire a political hue, so it is better to defer the decision till the elections are over.’
  • 64) ‘As if this were not enough, the project now has acquired a political hue.’
  • 65) ‘The hysteria familiar to us from our high-school history books and Arthur Miller's Crucible gets its due, in the usual sinister hues.’
  • 66) ‘Some of the dissent has taken on a sinister hue, leading to fears that his death could unleash a new wave of anti-abortion violence.’
  • 67) ‘She saves this film from slipping to unbearable tedium, investing every frame with the right hues, the right nuances, in her portrayal of a lawyer helping Devgan win the custody of the child!’
  • 68) ‘If you are a Scottish Enterprise customer, whatever your hue she will respond personally to your e-mail.’
  • 69) ‘As many as 22 artists from the State are participating in the show which is an exposition of talent of all hues and shades.’
  • 70) ‘He was a gutsy player of immense potential, and it was only a matter of time before he became a nightmare for the bowlers of all shades and hues.’
  • 71) ‘I suspect that I am not alone in having the feeling of being taken for granted by politicians at all levels and of all shades and hues.’
  • 72) ‘Give your new voice a distinctive quality exploring its colours, hues and tones.’
  • 73) ‘Ryan and the Bavarian orchestra produce an infinite variety of shades and hues, and this is important, because timbre is everything in Feldman's music.’
  • 74) ‘The third and fourth movements last exactly ten minutes each and again, Graffin is a masterly exponent of the romantic shades and hues that Bréville creates.’

Examples

  • 1) On the terrace is a swimming pool hewn out of rock.
  • 2) What followed sounded as if it had been hewn from granite by giants.
  • 3) They worked without grumbling and often upon finishing other chores they would bring some stone to be hewn and set.
  • 4) In fact, her fantastically sculpted features rather give her the look of something hewn from granite.
  • 5) For it was demanded that that court would meet in their quarters, the room of hewn stone.
  • 6) A rhythmic pattern is established, hewn out of rock or world music.
  • 7) It has its own yoga and massage room hewn from volcanic rock, while the more active can take part in cycling, surfing and photography classes.
  • 8) ‘The girls are expected to help their mothers in drawing water, hewing wood, and plastering houses.’
  • 9) ‘A girl is regarded as grown up when she can cultivate food gardens, hew wood, carry water, and look after her family and family members even when her mother is absent.’
  • 10) ‘It's hard work climbing mountains and hewing wood.’
  • 11) ‘The object of this is to provide clearance for the hand and knuckles when hewing the log.’
  • 12) ‘The English were looting the Spanish, transforming the cash gained by selling off their medieval patrimony, and the coal hewn from their provinces, into a truly extraordinary epoch in human culture.’
  • 13) ‘Her husband is unemployed and tries to provide for his family by making special picture frames out of roughly hewn pieces of wood with their bark still attached.’
  • 14) ‘My mother ran a small country store while my father hewed stone, a trade he learned in Concord, New Hampshire, where they met and married in 1895.’
  • 15) ‘Their outside walls are constructed of great, roughly hewn stones fitted together without mortar, and the interior space is divided into a series of connected apses.’
  • 16) ‘Dr Stanley's grave is marked by a very impressive piece of rock which I understand was hewn from a site in Matebeland.’
  • 17) ‘Freshly hewn laterite blocks lay piled up one side of the courtyard.’
  • 18) ‘The stone was instead hewn from the 400m-year-old sandstone rocks around Scone.’
  • 19) ‘He had no sooner set about the preliminaries - the getting of suitable marble for his work - than he began to quarrel with the men who were to hew it.’
  • 20) ‘For thousands of years it has been hewn from the earth and fashioned into everything from buildings and roads to weapons and sculpture.’
  • 21) ‘In the centuries that followed, as Buddhism took root in the jungles of Southeast Asia, no lesser architectural wonders were carved from hewn sandstone and granite.’
  • 22) ‘Each statue was hewn out of hard volcanic material from quarries near the Rano Raraku volcano.’
  • 23) ‘Rising vertically from the plains, some of these huge monoliths soar to a height of 400 metres, and the squat buildings on top of each appear to be hewn out of living rock.’
  • 24) ‘The road was now a stony, unsurfaced single track that had been hewn out of the sheer mountainside, hundreds of metres above the valley floor.’
  • 25) ‘A Memorial is being created to Second World War resistance fighters who helped Allied servicemen escape from the Nazis into neutral Spain - hewn out of rock from the same mountains they had to cross to make their getaway.’
  • 26) ‘We then descended 140 metres to the pit bottom and entered roadways hewn out of the rock more than 100 years ago.’
  • 27) ‘There is a Greek open air theatre, the largest in Europe, hewn out of the rock and originally seating 15,000 people.’
  • 28) ‘After walking through river flats, they hiked up a steep slope strewn with rock rubble toward a structure hewn out of the side of the canyon.’
  • 29) ‘From then on, generations of disciples laboured with hand tools to hew giant temples, intricate statues and monasteries of up to three storeys.’
  • 30) ‘His builders knew how to hew underground chambers without support, and they are still standing.’
  • 31) ‘The two statues in Bamiyan, 175 and 120 feet tall, are hewn from the side of a mountain.’
  • 32) ‘Beds are set on platforms or suspended from ceilings, bathtubs are hewn from blocks of black granite or pale limestone, and the bare wood floorboards are wide, limed and lacquered.’
  • 33) ‘But Paisley was hewn from an equally tough working class background, was just as canny, had the best transfer market record, and won the European Cup more times than the rest of them combined.’
  • 34) ‘‘Coming to the place where he lived for so long, you feel something,’ he added, glancing around the two roughly hewn chambers, bereft of any potential creature comfort.’
  • 35) ‘The Great Ocean Road was hewn from the cliffs and forests between 1919 and 1932 by returned soldiers from World War I.’
  • 36) ‘Hand-crafted boats used by Yami fishermen are hewn from 27 pieces of wood.’
  • 37) ‘Mr Raha, when he was called on to build it, designed a long double-ended whaler, with a wide beam, and a keel hewn from a single log.’
  • 38) ‘The emergence of the Greek revival style is evidenced by the rear piazza, which was supported by four Roman Doric columns, each hewn from a solid log.’
  • 39) ‘It is hewn from local stone, has giant timber beams and large fireplaces, but has no turrets or moats.’
  • 40) ‘In January 1504 half of the remaining crew mutinied and departed for Hispaniola, attempting to make the hundred-mile passage in canoes hewn from local timber.’
  • 41) ‘A rare shot of one of Ypsilanti's earliest pioneers, standing proudly - if somewhat awkwardly - next to his roughly hewn log cabin.’
  • 42) ‘Commissioner Smith hews to the traditional American view that political speech should be unregulated.’
  • 43) ‘The director hews to tradition by having his lead singers on stage only two or three times a week.’
  • 44) ‘A movie based on or inspired by historical events is always judged on two levels - the extent to which the film hews to historical accuracy, and the larger meaning that is derived from the current context through which the film is viewed.’
  • 45) ‘He hews to the liberal line on universal healthcare and increasing wages, but he has displayed more interest in the subject of international crime.’
  • 46) ‘And I think over the long haul, if he hews to the middle-ground course that he has taken over the last 14 days that we'll do pretty well.’
  • 47) ‘I'd love to know how closely the story hews to known facts.’
  • 48) ‘Any Democrat who hews to that thinking is giving Bush a free pass to the next inaugural.’
  • 49) ‘It's not about using a trick to get her to sleep - it's about getting her to sleep in her crib, hewing to a regular nap schedule.’
  • 50) ‘The Los Angeles Times interpreted the election outcome to mean that if Republicans continued to hew to the conservative line, ‘they will remain a minority party indefinitely.’’
  • 51) ‘Two years later, 40.6% of whites still hew to that belief, but only 23.9% of blacks now agree.’
  • 52) ‘Yet another of the things that has made political conventions boring is the idea that everyone must stay ‘on message’ and hew to the current campaign strategy.’
  • 53) ‘Firms with more than 50 employees are required to hew to certain quotas based on race, gender, and physical disability.’
  • 54) ‘Traditional weddings are still in evidence, but more people plan their own, and minorities hew to their traditional forms.’
  • 55) ‘If Ellis abandons his ill-advised notion of taking advice from the industry and hews to the sentiments he has expressed in the past, he'd be off to a fast start.’
  • 56) ‘CNN is seeking to establish itself as a non-ideological purveyor of pure news, while Fox News Channel has adopted a broadcast style that clearly hews to the right.’
  • 57) ‘If cable systems operators intend to remain competitive with satellite and telephone rivals, they'll need equipment that hews to this improved standard.’
  • 58) ‘A successful woman nominee from either party has to be fairly mainstream on issues, hewing to the center, which would alienate Democratic liberals and Republican social conservatives.’
  • 59) ‘He also lived in a housing co-operative that struggled to involve its members in running the place, hewing to the principle that the people who are affected by decisions should make those decisions.’
  • 60) ‘More broadly, it can allow firms in mature markets to grow their revenues far more rapidly than they could by hewing to their existing lines of business.’
  • 61) ‘But the battle in global markets means hewing to tougher rules.’
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