February 12th, 2019

Hawaii Five 0::team::Ohana

Tuesday word: Red

Tuesday, February 12, 2019

Red (noun, adjective, idiom)
red [red]


noun
1. any of various colors resembling the color of blood; the primary color at one extreme end of the visible spectrum, an effect of light with a wavelength between 610 and 780 nm.
2. something red.
3. (often initial capital letter) a radical leftist in politics, especially a communist.
4. Informal. red light ( def 1) .
5. Informal. red wine: a glass of red.
6. Also called red devil, red bird. Slang. a capsule of the drug secobarbital, usually red in color.

adjective
7. of the color red.
8. having distinctive areas or markings of red: a red robin.
9. of or indicating a state of financial loss or indebtedness: the red column in the ledger.
10. radically left politically.
11. (often initial capital letter) communist.
12. of, pertaining to, or characteristic of North American Indian peoples: no longer in technical use.

Idioms
13. in the red, operating at a loss or being in debt (opposed to in the black): The newspaper strike put many businesses in the red.
14. paint the town red. paint ( def 16 ) .
15. see red, Informal. to become very angry; become enraged: Snobs make her see red.

Related forms
red·ly , adverb

Related Words for red
rose, flaming, maroon, glowing, cardinal, crimson, coral, wine, pink, cherry, sanguine, carmine, brick, blooming, blush, rust, copper, russet, puce, bittersweet

See more synonyms on Thesaurus.com

Origin: before 900; Middle English red, Old English read; cognate with German rot, Dutch rood, Old Norse raudhr, Latin rufus, ruber, Greek erythrós; see rubella, rufescent, erythro-

Collapse )
My default

Sorry, I forgot to do this yesterday

Stellionate - A legal term meaning fraud committed in making contracts, especially involving selling the same thing (or rights to the same thing) to different people, often which isn't even owned by the person who is selling this to begin with. An example is selling shares in a company you don't own or plots of land.

But it works really, really well if you want to finance a Broadway musical or at least that's what Ballystock and Bloom thought in The Producers