Recent Examples of turquoise from the Web
For womenswear, Aquamarine topped the list, followed by Scuba Blue (a cool turquoise), and Lucite Green (a minty shade).
Not only does the woman in the turquoise dress and crinoline petticoat morph into a cotton tree, but also the artist morphs Haiti’s slave history on the sugar plantations with the role cotton played in the United States.
The unicorn, an embodiment of imagination, is rendered in white gold, red gold, diamonds, emeralds, sapphires, and turquoise.
Some colors are more challenging to treat than others, like tan, peach, purple, and turquoise.
Meg Whitman licks her goggles, s teps up to the ledge, places one hand on the concrete, and hurls herself, pencil-straight, into the turquoise-blue water.
This parrot couple is forged in white gold with emerald, lapis lazuli, turquoise, onyx, and round and baguette-cut diamonds evocative of feathers.
Back in February, Patriots defensive coordinator Matt Patricia walked off the plane the day after New England’s Super Bowl 51 win wearing a Barstool turquoise shirt with the Goodell clown-nose image on it.
Willow also made a fantastic Uma, with a pirate hat and turquoise in her braids, shirt, and socks.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'turquoise.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of turquoise
First Known Use: 14th centurySee Words from the same year
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