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Crossword clues for yellow

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
yellow
I.adjective
COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES
a green/brown/yellow etc leaf
▪ the deep green leaves of the coconut trees
a silver/yellow moon
▪ It was a frosty night, with a cold silver moon.
chrome yellow
double yellow lines (=two lines of paint that mean you cannot park there at any time)
white/yellow
▪ His teeth were white and even.
yellow card
yellow fever
yellow line
Yellow Pages
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
■ NOUN
brick
▪ The factory is a three-storey building of yellow brick.
▪ Dorothy helped him over the fence, and they started along the path of yellow brick for the Emerald City.
▪ But the mythology of footwear began long before Dorothy stepped on to the yellow brick road.
▪ She bade her friends good-bye, and again started along the road of yellow brick.
▪ The yellow brick clinic stands vacant.
▪ There were several roads near by, but it did not take her long to find the one paved with yellow brick.
▪ The yellow brick of elevator buildings like his own.
card
▪ Significantly, the yellow cards shown to Kidd and Honor took Airdrie's haul of bookings this season to a dismal 87.
▪ Then Aunt Della took a folded yellow card out of the box.
▪ And anyway, I ain't got my yellow card on me.
▪ The Boro skipper raced across the field to remonstrate with the official and was lucky to escape with just a yellow card.
▪ As he came on, Rocky got a great reception from the crowd and a yellow card from the referee.
▪ He was fortunate to be shown only the yellow card.
▪ Bent's jaw was broken in four places, and Penney was shown the yellow card.
▪ The offence merited the second yellow card that would have put Ferguson off the park.
cards
▪ Significantly, the yellow cards shown to Kidd and Honor took Airdrie's haul of bookings this season to a dismal 87.
fever
▪ Once the rainy season began in April, malaria, yellow fever, typhoid and scurvy began to take their toll.
▪ The shift could expand the parts of the world where malaria and yellow fever are found.
▪ Thus, outbreaks of urban yellow fever evolve slowly.
▪ They died in epidemics of yellow fever, cholera, and smallpox.
▪ In two of the 16, permission for necropsy was granted and histopathology of liver tissue was compatible with yellow fever.
▪ Patients were serologically screened for yellow fever, dengue, hepatitis A and B, and leptospirosis.
▪ The epidemiological findings in the six confirmed cases of yellow fever are summarised in the table.
▪ About 30,000 workers died during its construction, either from industrial accidents or from rampant yellow fever and malaria.
flag
▪ The marshal was right when he waved his yellow flag and pointed his finger at his head.
▪ The Food and Drug Administration has already raised those and other yellow flags.
▪ If there were any problems, a yellow flag was hoisted and the ship was put in quarantine off Lazareto.
▪ Then, he was disqualified for ignoring a yellow flag during practice.
▪ A large yellow flag acted as the centrepiece of the room.
flower
▪ The creamy yellow flowers grew in profusion on the slopes of an old railway embankment.
▪ The branching inflorescence bears white or yellow flowers.
▪ On the other hand the Police Inspector of the district found him standing with a bunch of yellow flowers in his hand.
▪ Similar in habit to the true waterlily, but with smaller yellow flowers.
▪ And there are flowers in their hair and loose yellow flowers strewn about under their bare feet on the ground.
▪ But whether the parent with the yellow flowers supplies the egg or the pollen makes not the slightest difference.
▪ This is a dwarf water-lily bearing yellow flowers.
▪ The pretty little Corydalis lutea with yellow flowers likes some shade.
hair
▪ Her loose yellow hair and the white hospital nightgown made her look like a sick child.
▪ Only his yellow hair and pale flesh gave any light through the darkness.
▪ His yellow hair flopped into his blue eyes as he did up her girths for her.
▪ Her pale yellow hair had long ago gone gray; deep lines ran from her nose to her mouth.
▪ Blue is the colour of thy yellow hair.
▪ There is a woman with blowsy yellow hair pushing along an orange plastic chair as she mutters obscenities to herself.
▪ They had an impression of very red cheeks and moist yellow hair smeared over the scalp like egg yolk.
▪ The yellow hair worn very short at the sides, the wide, narrow lips.
jersey
▪ Then in 1952 Coppi was once more in the yellow jersey at the old Parc des Princes track in Paris.
▪ Mattan and the yellow jersey were right in the middle of the pack as it peddled hard in the blistering heat.
▪ The greatest pressure in Monday's time trial will be on the yellow jersey.
▪ Race leader Chris Lillywhite came in 31 seconds behind to keep hold of the yellow jersey.
▪ He wears the yellow jersey of the leader of the Tour as a whole.
▪ Expect to see his yellow jersey drawn into battle after battle.
light
▪ Some cars have got yellow lights.
▪ The bright yellow light filled the room like sunshine.
▪ The soft yellow light which looks so gentle to you but which sears my guts.
▪ The yellow light shone on the wall clock.
▪ In the yellow light from the shed windows the snowflakes looked beautiful.
▪ Their enemies, however, are fish that live in water where yellow light penetrates best.
▪ A yellow light in the street, the yellow smudged with coal or dust.
▪ The gas shed a harsh yellow light.
line
▪ And it has also got rid of the yellow lines which once scarred them.
▪ A double-yellow line garages and fuel stops.
▪ And collapse in the center of the boulevard, on the double yellow line.
▪ I parked Armstrong on double yellow lines outside her shop and dived in.
▪ I had to drive over the double yellow line to pass them.
▪ A golden yellow line replaces that of the Redline Rasbora, and follows an almost identical path from nose to tail.
▪ In the original clamping area the decline in parking on yellow lines was 40 percent.
lines
▪ And it has also got rid of the yellow lines which once scarred them.
▪ I parked Armstrong on double yellow lines outside her shop and dived in.
▪ In the original clamping area the decline in parking on yellow lines was 40 percent.
▪ It was dark in the house after the sun and when she blinked, red and yellow lines jumped in front of her eyes.
▪ There are small pictures on the wall, mostly red and yellow lines.
▪ There are, however, to be yellow lines at certain corners in Juniper Green.
▪ No yellow lines in the streets of Appleshaw - yet, he thought.
onion
▪ They have more moisture, so are more perishable than yellow onions.
▪ Add carrots and yellow onion and bring to a boil.
page
▪ Armed with the yellow pages and a mug of coffee, I settled down by the telephone.
▪ Consult your yellow pages for the ones nearest you.
ribbon
▪ And tied around the oak tree was the largest yellow ribbon I'd yet seen.
rose
▪ Another very successful collection of my pictures has been made by a lady who is very keen on yellow roses.
▪ On the long windowsill in her office sits an impressive bouquet of long-stemmed yellow roses.
▪ The next morning Archer scoured the town in vain for more yellow roses.
▪ When I sent your lilies yesterday afternoon I saw some rather gorgeous yellow roses and packed them off to Madame Olenska.
tooth
▪ With their ragged appearance, long yellow teeth and simple intelligence, they rank quite low on the social register.
▪ His yellow teeth gleamed in the abundant black of his full beard.
▪ He had pointed features and protruding yellow teeth.
▪ I opened my eyes and saw a set of long yellow teeth glowing right in front of my face.
▪ He worked the snaffle between the p'tar's huge yellow teeth, then hauled to bring the animal out of the stall.
▪ With his yellow teeth bared, he looked like a cornered man about to break and run.
▪ He gave us a grin of yellow teeth.
▪ It was chewing the rope with its ugly yellow teeth.
PHRASES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
(the) Yellow Pages
▪ Brokers are listed in the Yellow Pages and also advertise in newspapers.
▪ Forget about your fingers doing the walking through the Yellow Pages.
▪ He needed blocks to finish some hat bodies and scoured the Yellow Pages for resources.
▪ Look for names in the Yellow Pages or the Hollis Annual.
▪ Sdme provide twenty-dollars-off coupons in the Yellow Pages.
▪ To find the nearest branch look in their Yellow Pages, Gelbe Seiten.
▪ We usually start by looking through the Yellow Pages and ringing up companies to ask if they will give donations and prizes.
▪ You will find them listed in the Yellow Pages.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ Colouration: Golden upper surface occasionally with red tints, pale yellow lower surface.
▪ I opened my eyes and saw a set of long yellow teeth glowing right in front of my face.
▪ Imagine that you can see the yellow glow of the warm sun through your closed eyes.
▪ The hen with yellow legs in his room on his documents and books was too much one day.
▪ There are, however, to be yellow lines at certain corners in Juniper Green.
▪ They were wearing bright yellow coats because of the rain.
II.noun
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
■ ADJECTIVE
bright
▪ There is an enormous range of colours available, from bright reds and yellows, through buffs and browns, to purplish-black.
▪ Spring gardens, on the other hand, will contain lots of bright yellows, purples and fresh greens.
▪ Shirts in red, brilliant blue, bright yellow and orange were worn with navy and charcoal gray suits.
▪ However, riboflavin is bright yellow, so the treated rice grains could clearly be seen in the final mix.
▪ It is a uniform bright yellow and has a large lyre-shaped caudal fin.
▪ Where are your promises of bright yellow and indigo, where are your streaks of red?
▪ It was bright yellow and shrunken, like a mummy.
pale
▪ The few rooms were large and high and she had painted the walls in pale yellows and greens.
▪ The floors, of course, are beige linoleum, the walls a pale yellow.
▪ These are pale yellow flushed with red.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ By the time I reached the small town of Pinedale the blue sky had been blotted out by ugly, sulphurous yellow.
▪ The autumn afternoon was paling and the ivy that covered the façade of number 63 dripped with yellows and browns.
▪ Warm reds and yellows create a lively setting.
III.verb
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ Centuries-old varnish had yellowed and darkened, discolouring the original palette and weakening the composition's depth.
▪ Fresh green growths should not be cut down, but any stems that have yellowed and withered can be cleared away.
▪ Here were the upright golden flames of the poplars lining the road, and the willows yellowing down by the creek.
▪ The yellowed parchment becomes a light-filled emptiness.
▪ The two bedside tables were covered by stacks of magazines, yellowing newspapers, books and legal pads.
▪ They have bloomed well, but now the foliage is yellowing and they need pruning.
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Yellow

Yellow \Yel"low\, v. i. To become yellow or yellower.

Yellow

Yellow \Yel"low\, n.

  1. A bright golden color, reflecting more light than any other except white; the color of that part of the spectrum which is between the orange and green. ``A long motley coat guarded with yellow.''
    --Shak.

  2. A yellow pigment.

    Cadmium yellow, Chrome yellow, Indigo yellow, King's yellow, etc. See under Cadmium, Chrome, etc.

    Naples yellow, a yellow amorphous pigment, used in oil, porcelain, and enamel painting, consisting of a basic lead metantimonate, obtained by fusing together tartar emetic lead nitrate, and common salt.

    Patent yellow (Old Chem.), a yellow pigment consisting essentially of a lead oxychloride; -- called also Turner's yellow.

Yellow

Yellow \Yel"low\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Yellowed; p. pr. & vb. n. Yellowing.] To make yellow; to cause to have a yellow tinge or color; to dye yellow.

Yellow

Yellow \Yel"low\ (y[e^]l"l[-o]), a. [Compar. Yellower (y[e^]l"l[-o]*[~e]r); superl. Yellowest.] [OE. yelow, yelwe, [yogh]elow, [yogh]eoluw, from AS. geolu; akin to D. geel, OS. & OHG. gelo, G. gelb, Icel. gulr, Sw. gul, Dan. guul, L. helvus light bay, Gr. chlo`n young verdure, chlwro`s greenish yellow, Skr. hari tawny, yellowish. [root]49. Cf. Chlorine, Gall a bitter liquid, Gold, Yolk.]

  1. Being of a bright saffronlike color; of the color of gold or brass; having the hue of that part of the rainbow, or of the solar spectrum, which is between the orange and the green.

    Her yellow hair was browded [braided] in a tress.
    --Chaucer.

    A sweaty reaper from his tillage brought First fruits, the green ear and the yellow sheaf.
    --Milton.

    The line of yellow light dies fast away.
    --Keble.

  2. Cowardly; hence, dishonorable; mean; contemptible; as, he has a yellow streak. [Slang]

  3. Sensational; -- said of some newspapers, their makers, etc.; as, yellow journal, journalism, etc. [Colloq.] Yellow atrophy (Med.), a fatal affection of the liver, in which it undergoes fatty degeneration, and becomes rapidly smaller and of a deep yellow tinge. The marked symptoms are black vomit, delirium, convulsions, coma, and jaundice. Yellow bark, calisaya bark. Yellow bass (Zo["o]l.), a North American fresh-water bass ( Morone interrupta) native of the lower parts of the Mississippi and its tributaries. It is yellow, with several more or less broken black stripes or bars. Called also barfish. Yellow berry. (Bot.) Same as Persian berry, under Persian. Yellow boy, a gold coin, as a guinea. [Slang] --Arbuthnot. Yellow brier. (Bot.) See under Brier. Yellow bugle (Bot.), a European labiate plant ( Ajuga Cham[ae]pitys). Yellow bunting (Zo["o]l.), the European yellow-hammer. Yellow cat (Zo["o]l.), a yellow catfish; especially, the bashaw. Yellow copperas (Min.), a hydrous sulphate of iron; -- called also copiapite. Yellow copper ore, a sulphide of copper and iron; copper pyrites. See Chalcopyrite. Yellow cress (Bot.), a yellow-flowered, cruciferous plant ( Barbarea pr[ae]cox), sometimes grown as a salad plant. Yellow dock. (Bot.) See the Note under Dock. Yellow earth, a yellowish clay, colored by iron, sometimes used as a yellow pigment. Yellow fever (Med.), a malignant, contagious, febrile disease of warm climates, attended with jaundice, producing a yellow color of the skin, and with the black vomit. See Black vomit, in the Vocabulary. Yellow flag, the quarantine flag. See under Quarantine, and 3d Flag. Yellow jack.

    1. The yellow fever. See under 2d Jack.

    2. The quarantine flag. See under Quarantine. Yellow jacket (Zo["o]l.), any one of several species of American social wasps of the genus Vespa, in which the color of the body is partly bright yellow. These wasps are noted for their irritability, and for their painful stings. Yellow lead ore (Min.), wulfenite. Yellow lemur (Zo["o]l.), the kinkajou. Yellow macauco (Zo["o]l.), the kinkajou. Yellow mackerel (Zo["o]l.), the jurel. Yellow metal. Same as Muntz metal, under Metal. Yellow ocher (Min.), an impure, earthy variety of brown iron ore, which is used as a pigment. Yellow oxeye (Bot.), a yellow-flowered plant ( Chrysanthemum segetum) closely related to the oxeye daisy. Yellow perch (Zo["o]l.), the common American perch. See Perch. Yellow pike (Zo["o]l.), the wall-eye. Yellow pine (Bot.), any of several kinds of pine; also, their yellowish and generally durable timber. Among the most common are valuable species are Pinus mitis and Pinus palustris of the Eastern and Southern States, and Pinus ponderosa and Pinus Arizonica of the Rocky Mountains and Pacific States. Yellow plover (Zo["o]l.), the golden plover. Yellow precipitate (Med. Chem.), an oxide of mercury which is thrown down as an amorphous yellow powder on adding corrosive sublimate to limewater. Yellow puccoon. (Bot.) Same as Orangeroot. Yellow rail (Zo["o]l.), a small American rail ( Porzana Noveboracensis) in which the lower parts are dull yellow, darkest on the breast. The back is streaked with brownish yellow and with black, and spotted with white. Called also yellow crake. Yellow rattle, Yellow rocket. (Bot.) See under Rattle, and Rocket. Yellow Sally (Zo["o]l.), a greenish or yellowish European stone fly of the genus Chloroperla; -- so called by anglers. Yellow sculpin (Zo["o]l.), the dragonet. Yellow snake (Zo["o]l.), a West Indian boa ( Chilobothrus inornatus) common in Jamaica. It becomes from eight to ten long. The body is yellowish or yellowish green, mixed with black, and anteriorly with black lines. Yellow spot.

      1. (Anat.) A small yellowish spot with a central pit, the fovea centralis, in the center of the retina where vision is most accurate. See Eye.

      2. (Zo["o]l.) A small American butterfly ( Polites Peckius) of the Skipper family. Its wings are brownish, with a large, irregular, bright yellow spot on each of the hind wings, most conspicuous beneath. Called also Peck's skipper. See Illust. under Skipper, n., 5. Yellow tit (Zo["o]l.), any one of several species of crested titmice of the genus Machlolophus, native of India. The predominating colors of the plumage are yellow and green. Yellow viper (Zo["o]l.), the fer-de-lance. Yellow warbler (Zo["o]l.), any one of several species of American warblers of the genus Dendroica in which the predominant color is yellow, especially Dendroica [ae]stiva, which is a very abundant and familiar species; -- called also garden warbler, golden warbler, summer yellowbird, summer warbler, and yellow-poll warbler. Yellow wash (Pharm.), yellow oxide of mercury suspended in water, -- a mixture prepared by adding corrosive sublimate to limewater. Yellow wren (Zo["o]l.)

        1. The European willow warbler.

        2. The European wood warbler.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
yellow

Old English geolu, geolwe, "yellow," from Proto-Germanic *gelwaz (cognates: 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- (2) "to shine," with derivatives referring to bright materials and gold (see glass).\n

\nOccasionally in Middle English used of a color closer to blue-gray or gray, of frogs or hazel eyes, and to translate Latin caeruleus, glauco. Also as a noun in Old English. 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 jealousy and envy (17c.). Yellow-bellied "cowardly" is from 1924, probably a semi-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).

yellow

Old English geoluwian "to become yellow," from the source of yellow (adj.). Transitive sense from 1590s. Related: Yellowed; yellowing.

Wiktionary
yellow
  1. 1 Having yellow as its colour. 2 (lb en informal) Lacking courage. 3 (lb en publishing journalism) Characterized by sensationalism, lurid content, and doubtful accuracy. 4 (lb en chiefly derogatory and offensive) Far East Asian (gloss: relating to Asian people). 5 (lb en dated US) high yellow. 6 (lb en UK politics) Related to the http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Liberal%20Democrats. 7 (lb en Germany politics) Related to the (w Free Democratic Party (Germany) Free Democratic Party). n. 1 (colorbox: yellow) The colour of gold or butter; the colour obtained by mixing green and red light, or by subtracting blue from white light. 2 (context US English) The intermediate light in a set of three traffic lights, the illumination of which indicates that drivers should stop short of the intersection if it is safe to do so. 3 (context snooker English) One of the colour balls used in snooker, with a value of 2 points. 4 (context pocket billiards English) One of two groups of object balls, or a ball from that group, as used in the principally British version of pool#Etymology 2 that makes use of unnumbered balls (the (yellow[s] and red[s]); ''contrast stripes and solids in the originally American version with numbered balls''). 5 (context sports English) yellow card v

  2. 1 (context intransitive English) To become yellow or more yellow. 2 (context transitive English) To make (something) yellow or more yellow.

WordNet
yellow

n. the quality or state of the chromatic color resembling the hue of sunflowers or ripe lemons [syn: yellowness]

yellow

v. turn yellow; "The pages of the book began to yellow"

yellow
  1. adj. similar to the color of an egg yolk [syn: yellowish, xanthous]

  2. easily frightened [syn: chicken, chickenhearted, lily-livered, white-livered, yellow-bellied]

  3. changed to a yellowish color by age; "yellowed parchment" [syn: yellowed]

  4. typical of tabloids; "sensational journalistic reportage of the scandal"; "yellow journalism" [syn: scandalmongering, sensationalistic, yellow(a)]

  5. cowardly or treacherous; "the little yellow stain of treason"-M.W.Straight; "too yellow to stand and fight"

  6. affected by jaundice which causes yellowing of skin etc [syn: jaundiced, icteric]

Gazetteer
Wikipedia
Yellow (color)
  1. redirect Yellow
Yellow (disambiguation)

Yellow is a color.

Yellow may also refer to:

Yellow (colour)
  1. redirect yellow
Yellow (1998 film)

Yellow is a 1998 film directed by Chris Chan Lee. The film is about the harrowing graduation night of eight Korean–American high school youths in Los Angeles that culminates in a violent crime that will forever change their lives.

Yellow was invited to over a dozen film festivals, including the Los Angeles Film Festival, the Singapore International Film Festival and the Slamdance Film Festival. The film received a U.S. release by Phaedra Cinema and is sold worldwide through Cinema Arts. The film stars John Cho and Jason Tobin.

Yellow (coldplay)
Yellow (2006 feature film)

Yellow is a 2006 film starring Roselyn Sanchez.

Yellow (short story collection)

Yellow is a collection of short stories written by Korean-American novelist Don Lee. It features eight stories set in the fictional California town of Rosarita Bay in which a variety of characters examine issues of what it means to be Asian in America.

This collection includes:

  • The price of eggs in China
  • Voir dire
  • Widowers
  • The lone night cantina
  • Casual water
  • The possible husband
  • Domo arigato
  • Yellow.

ISBN 978-0393025620

Yellow

Yellow is the color between green and orange in the spectrum of visible light, the color of ripe lemons, sunflowers and gold. It is a primary color in subtractive color, used in color printing. According to surveys in Europe, Canada and the United States, yellow is the color people most often associate with amusement, gentleness, and spontaneity, but also with duplicity, envy, jealousy, avarice, and, in the U.S., with cowardice. It plays an important role in Asian culture, particularly in China, where it is seen as the color of happiness, glory, wisdom, harmony and culture.

Yellow (Coldplay song)

"Yellow" is a song by British alternative rock band Coldplay. The band wrote the song and co-produced it with British record producer Ken Nelson for their debut studio album, Parachutes (2000). The song's lyrics are a reference to the band's lead singer Chris Martin's unrequited love.

The song was recorded in March 2000, and released in June that same year as the second single from Parachutes, following " Shiver", and the lead single in the United States. The single reached number four in the UK Singles Chart, giving Coldplay their first top-five hit in the United Kingdom. Helped by heavy rotation and usage in promotions, the song thrust the band into massive popularity. "Yellow" has since been covered by various recording artists worldwide, and remains one of the band's most popular songs.

Yellow (manga)

Yellow is a four-volume yaoi manga by Makoto Tateno, published in English by Digital Manga Publishing. It tells the story of two elite drug "snatchers" (couriers), Taki and Goh, mainly about the love and adventures they share together.

This manga does not involve a seme-uke relationship that is commonly present in and/or attributed to the genre of yaoi. Instead, both males are represented as equals in terms of power and physical appearance. Taki is actually presented as decidedly heterosexual while Goh is a homosexual. In the sexual aspect of the manga, it mainly focuses on Goh's insistent advances on Taki, and Taki's subsequent reluctance.

The title "Yellow" means to represent their relationship and their job because of the colors of a traffic light: green means go, red means stop, and yellow is a warning of risk. The manga itself is a blend of adventure, romance, and high tension.

Yellow (2006 short film)

Yellow or Adicolor Yellow is a 2006 futuristic short film by director Neill Blomkamp, written by Terri Tatchell and Blomkamp. It was produced at the request of sportswear maker Adidas as a part of its " Adicolor" viral ads campaign, in which advertising agency IDEALOGUE gathered seven directors, assigning a different color to each of them, and asked them to produce a feature based on their emotional and creative response to the given color, later to be distributed in the form of podcasts.

The four-minute film, shot by Trent Opaloch in Blomkamp's usual handheld camera mockumentary style, deals with an Israeli military robot gone rogue.

Yellow (Kaela Kimura song)

"Yellow" is the 10th single from Japanese pop singer Kaela Kimura. It peaked at #5 on the Japanese Oricon charts.

Yellow (2014 film)

Yellow is an 2014 Marathi film directed by Mahesh Limaye and produced by Riteish Deshmukh and Uttung Thakur. The story explores a mother daughter relationship and developmental disability and behaviour of a child.

The directorial debut film is based on a true story of Gauri Gadgil, a child with special needs, who also plays herself in the film. The film was released on 4 April 2014 to critical accalim. The film second film of actor Riteish Deshmukh as producer after Balak-Palak (2013).

At the 61st National Film Awards, it won the Special Jury Award, while the child actors Gauri Gadgil and Sanjana Rai received Special Mention.

Yellow (clothing)

Yellow is a Bangladesh-based fashion brand and clothing retailer owned by Beximco. Its corporate headquarters is located at Beximco Industrial Park, Dhaka, Bangladesh. The largest of the Yellow stores are located in Bashundhara City Shopping Complex, Sanmar Ocean City Chittagong and Jamuna Future Park. There are several stores located in Pakistan. In 2014, Beximco announced the opening of new outlets in Dubai, Toronto, and New York City

Yellow (2012 film)

Yellow is a 2012 American drama film directed by Nick Cassavetes and written by Nick Cassavetes and Heather Wahlquist. The film stars Riley Keough, Sienna Miller, David Morse, Ray Liotta, Melanie Griffith and Lucy Punch. The movie was awarded ‘Best Film’ at the Catalina Film Festival on September 22, 2013.

Yellow (singer)

Yellow was born on May 5, 1993 in Seoul, South Korea. She is a model, singer and lead vocalist of the Korean music group Pungdeng-E.

Yellow (Scandal album)

Yellow is the seventh studio album by Japanese rock band Scandal. The album was released on March 2, 2016, and debuted at No. 2 on the Oricon and Billboard Japan weekly charts.

Usage examples of "yellow".

Then the courage came into his body, and with a great might he abraid upon his feet, and smote the black and yellow knight upon the helm by an overstroke so fierce that the sword sheared away the third part of his head, as it had been a rotten cheese.

Tim had always found himself especially attuned to the deserted charms of Candie Gardens in winter, enjoying the bare traceries of the trees and the widened harbour view, the few points of colour against the monochrome background - the red and pink of the camellias near the top gate, the hanging yellow bells of the winter-flowering abutilon with their red clappers, even the iridescence of the mallard drake circling the largest of the ponds with his speckled mate.

The addition of potassium chromate to the acetate solution reprecipitates the lead as a yellow chromate.

In solutions rendered faintly acid with acetic acid, they give a yellow precipitate with bichromate of potash.

Wool dyes best in a slightly acid bath, and this may be taken advantage of in dyeing the yellows and blues of this group by adding a small quantity of acetic acid.

Lizzie who sat patiently on a stile, holding the bunch of green-veined snow-drops and yellow aconites she had gathered as they wandered.

Early snowdrops showed their little white bonnets under a tree, and yellow aconites wore their pretty green frills just beside them.

The root when incised secretes from its wounded bark a yellow juice of a narcotic odour and acrid taste.

Incidentally, as a quaint but effective remedy for carious toothache, may be mentioned the common lady bird insect, Coccinella, which when captured secretes from its legs a yellow acrid fluid having a disagreeable odour.

He soaked the compress with bright yellow acriflavine solution, and bandaged it firmly into place.

The reason is that the yellow pages are the prime reference for re- 4 actionary shopping.

Eric thought they were the same thing, these two, and the old Chinese was the same, doing acupoint massage, and the repair crew passing fiber-optic cable down a manhole from an enormous yellow spool.

Then, the Director had still been in the grip of a frightful gene-transmutation that had turned him into a thing from nightmare: a monstrous admixture of man and snake that reared out of radiant yellow mud.

How to create your yellow page advertisement The creation of a phone book advertisement differs from general display advertising.

Many years ago, advertisers were encouraged to reference their yellow page listings.