1. of the color between blue and yellow in the color spectrum; similar to the color of fresh grass
    a green tree
    green paint
    green fields
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How To Use dark-green In A Sentence

  • Not even for a new left hand, a keeper, would Wallingford have blinked or looked away from that sideslipping view of the dark-green trees and the suddenly tilted horizon. The Fourth Hand
  • The normal dark-green traps and burnished red porphyries and grits were sparsely clad with the Shauhat and the Yasár trees, resembling the The Land of Midian
  • So that was Larie's third world -- an island with a soft rug of bright-green grass, and big shelfy rocks of red and green and gray, and rugged dark-green trees, with white gulls resting on the branches, and a lighthouse with its signal. Bird Stories
  • The door, which opened on to a show of most brilliant flowers, was overlaid completely by the lamarque rose we have before referred to; and large clusters of its creamy blossoms, and wreaths of its dark-green leaves, had been enticed in and tied to sundry nails and pegs by the small hands of the little mistress, to form an arch of flowers and roses. Dred; A Tale of the Great Dismal Swamp. Vol. I
  • Close at hand stood the familiar ruins of a half - burnt mansion, occupied by French soldiers, with lilac bushes still dark-green by the fence.
  • Many studies have shown that the Holocene basement stratum in Shanghai region consists of hard clay with upper dark-green and lower yellowish-brown layer.
  • On Republic Square, outside the old House of Government building, stands a row of Central Asian elms, shaped into perfect domes like a row of soldiers in dark-green busbies. Wildwood
  • Start with dark-green lettuce (such as romaine or red leaf), and choose vine-ripened tomatoes for the most flavor.
  • They came in their long dark-green cloaks and golden armor, carrying perfectly polished bows and marching in perfect synch.
  • There were two kinds; one grew upon a dark-green bush, and had a tart and saltish taste, the other grew upon a bush of a much lighter colour, the fruit round and plump and much superior to the former; in taste it very much resembled some species of dark grape, only a little more acid. The Journals of John McDouall Stuart
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