Light pink princess ball gown 2018

Date: 15.10.2018, 00:41 / Views: 92342
Закрыть ... [X]

This article is about the color between red and white on the color spectrum of visible light. For the singer, see . For other uses, see .

Pink is a pale red color that is named after a . It was first used as a color name in the late 17th century. According to surveys in Europe and the United States, pink is the color most often associated with charm, politeness, sensitivity, tenderness, sweetness, childhood, femininity and the romantic. It is associated with chastity and innocence when combined with , but associated with eroticism and seduction when combined with or .

Contents

In nature and culture[]

See also:

  • The color pink takes its name from the flowers called , members of the genus .

  • In most European languages, pink is called rose or rosa, after the flower.

  • Cherry blossoms in Sendai, Miyagi, Japan. The Japanese language has different words for the pink of cherry blossoms (sakura-iro), and peach blossoms (momo-iro). Recently the word pinku has also become popular.

  • Pink is often associated with the exotic. Greater in flight over Pocharam Lake in , India.

  • is one of the many kinds of pink gemstones.

  • Pink is sometimes associated with extravagance and a wish to be noticed. A 1963 pink Cadillac.

  • Pink and white together symbolize youth, tenderness and innocence.

Etymology and definitions[]

The color pink is named after the flowers, , in the genus , and derives from the frilled edge of the flowers. The "to pink" dates from the 14th century and means "to decorate with a perforated or punched pattern" (possibly from German picken, "to peck").

While the word "pink" was first used as a noun to refer to a color in the 17th century, the verb "pink" continues to be reflected today as the name of hand-held scissors that cut a zig-zagged line to prevent fraying that are referred to as .

History, art and fashion[]

The color pink has been described in literature since ancient times. In the , written in approximately 800 BCE, wrote "Then, when the child of morning, appeared..." Roman poets also described the color. is the word meaning "" or "pink." used the word to describe the in his On the Nature of Things ().

Pink was not a common color in the fashion of the Middle Ages; nobles usually preferred brighter reds, such as crimson. However, it did appear in women's fashion, and in religious art. In the 13th and 14th century, in works by and , the Christ child was sometimes portrayed dressed in pink, the color associated with the body of Christ.

In the high Renaissance painting the by , the Christ child is presenting a to the . The pink was a symbol of marriage, showing a spiritual marriage between the mother and child.

During the Renaissance, pink was mainly used for the flesh color of faces and hands. The pigment commonly used for this was called light cinabrese; it was a mixture of the red earth pigment called , or , and a white pigment called Bianco San Genovese, or lime white. In his famous 15th century manual on painting, Il Libro Dell'Arte, described it this way: "This pigment is made from the loveliest and lightest sinopia that is found and is mixed and mulled with St. John’s white, as it is called in Florence; and this white is made from thoroughly white and thoroughly purified lime. And when these two pigments have been thoroughly mulled together (that is, two parts cinabrese and the third white), make little loaves of them like half walnuts and leave them to dry. When you need some, take however much of it seems appropriate. And this pigment does you great credit if you use it for painting faces, hands and nudes on walls..."

  • The Greek poet wrote of "the child of morning, rose-fingered dawn" in the . Sunrise at , Greece.

  • In the early Renaissance, the infant Jesus was sometimes shown dressed in pink, the color associated with the body of Christ. This is The Virgin and Child Enthroned with Two Angels, by . (1265–1280)

  • In the 1280s, also painted the Christ child dressed in pink

  • A knight in red receiving a helmet from a damsel in pink, from an English manuscript of The Romance of Alexander (1338-1344).

18th century[]

The zenith of the color pink was the 18th century, when pastel colors became very fashionable in all the courts of Europe. Pink was particularly championed by (1721–1764), the mistress of King , who wore combinations of pale blue and pink, and had a particular tint of pink made for her by the factory, created by adding nuances of blue, black and yellow.

While pink was quite evidently the color of seduction in the portraits made by of , the future mistress of Admiral , in the late 18th century, it had the completely opposite meaning in the portrait of Sarah Barrett Moulton painted by in 1794. In this painting, it symbolized childhood, innocence and tenderness. Sarah Moulton was just eleven years old when the picture was painted, and died the following year.

  • , the mistress of , made pink and blue the leading fashion colors in the Court of Versailles. She had a special pink tint created for her by the Sevres porcelain factory. This portrait by was painted between 1748 and 1755.

  • Pink had become a popular color throughout Europe by the late 18th century. It was associated with both romanticism and seduction. This fashion plate is from 1778–1787.

  • The portrait of Sarah Moulton, popularly known as "Pinkie", by Sir (1794). Here pink represented youth, innocence and tenderness.

19th century[]

In 19th century England, pink ribbons or decorations were often worn by young boys; boys were simply considered small men, and while men in England wore red uniforms, boys wore pink. In fact the clothing for children in the 19th century was almost always white, since, before the invention of chemical dyes, clothing of any color would quickly fade when washed in boiling water. Queen Victoria was painted in 1850 with her seventh child and third son, Prince Arthur, who wore white and pink. In late nineteenth-century France, Impressionist painters working in a pastel color palette sometimes depicted women wearing the color pink, such as ’ image of ballet dancers or ’s images of women and children.

  • in 1850 or 1851 with her third son and seventh child, Prince Arthur. In the 19th century, baby boys often wore white and pink. Pink was seen as a masculine color, while girls often wore white and blue.

  • Young boy in pink, American school of painting (about 1840). Both girls and boys wore pink in the 19th century.

  • The Impressionist painter used pink, blue and green to capture the effects of light and shadows on a white dress in (1872).

  • Mary Cassatt, Girl in a Bonnet Tied with a Large Pink Bow, 1909. Oil on canvas (68 x 57.2 cm). Private Collection.

20th century - present[]

  • Shocking pink, a mix of magenta with a little white, was the signature color of Italian fashion designer .

  • Pink combined with black or violet is associated with seduction. in the trailer for the film (1953).

  • Pink is thought to attract attention and harmonize with flesh colors, clothes and fashion accessories.

The US presidential inauguration of in 1953 when Eisenhower's wife wore a pink dress as her inaugural gown is thought to have been a key turning point to the association of pink as a color associated with girls. Mamie's strong liking of pink led to the public association with pink being a color that "ladylike women wear." The 1957 American musical also played a role in cementing the color's association with women.

File:Shocking Pink Schiaparelli.jpg|Shocking pink, a mix of magenta with a little white, was the signature color of Italian fashion designer . File:Dinner in Honor of Andre Malraux.jpg|, the wife of President , made pink a popular high-fashion color. Here she is in 1962 with French Minister of Culture Andre Malraux at the unveiling of the on its first visit to America. File:Gentlemen Prefer Blondes Movie Trailer Screenshot (34).jpg|Pink combined with black or violet is associated with seduction. in the trailer for the film (1953). File:Kelly Sullivan at the Oscars.jpg|Pink is thought to attract attention and harmonize with flesh colors, clothes and fashion accessories. It is usually colored with synthetic pigments or with , a natural made from the insect. File:DebrettevillePink.jpg|Detail of "Pink," a poster created by in 1973. It was meant to explore the notions of gender as associated with the color pink, for an exhibition about color. </gallery>

In the 20th century, pinks became bolder, brighter, and more assertive, in part because of the invention of chemical dyes which did not fade. The pioneer in the creation of the new wave of pinks was the Italian designer , (1890-1973) who was aligned with the artists of the movement, including . In 1931 she created a new variety of the color, called , made by mixing with a small amount of white. She launched a perfume called Shocking, sold in a bottle in the shape of a woman's torso, said to be modelled on that of . Her fashions, co-designed with artists such as Cocteau, featured the new pinks.

In in the 1930s and 1940s, inmates of who were accused of were forced to wear a . Because of this, the pink triangle has become a symbol of the modern .

The transition to pink as a sexually differentiating color for girls occurred gradually, through the selective process of the marketplace, in the 1930s and 40s. In the 1920s, some groups had been describing pink as a masculine color, an equivalent of the red that was considered to be for men, but lighter for boys. But stores nonetheless found that people were increasingly choosing to buy pink for girls, and blue for boys, until this became an accepted norm in the 1940s.

Science and nature[]

Optics[]

Red is the only color whose lighter shades have a different name, pink, than the color itself. In optics, the word "pink" can refer to any of the pale shades of colors between to red in hue, of medium to high lightness, and of low to moderate . Although pink is generally considered a of red, the hues of most are slightly bluish, and lie between red and . A few variations of pink, such as salmon color, lean toward orange.

Why sunrises and sunsets sometimes look pink[]

As a ray of white sunlight travels through the atmosphere, some of the colors are scattered out of the beam by air molecules and . This is called . Colors with a shorter wavelength, such as blue and green, scatter more strongly, and are removed from the light that finally reaches the eye. At and , when the path of the sunlight through the atmosphere to the eye is longest, the blue and green components are removed almost completely, leaving the longer wavelength orange, red and pink light. The remaining pinkish sunlight can also be scattered by cloud droplets and other relatively large particles, which give the sky above the horizon a pink or reddish glow.

  • Sunrise in southeast Alaska. Sunsets and sunrises are sometimes pink because of an optical effect called .

Geology[]

Biology[]

  • A Strigilla carnaria shell from , in the .

  • An Ocelated frogfish (), from . The frogfish is camouflaged to look like a rock covered with algae or seaweed; it lies motionless and waits for its prey to come to it.

  • The so-called "" is revered in several countries in and is naturally pinkish gray. They are actually elephants.

  • The has been domesticated over ten thousand years and selectively bred to have a pink skin, without , which farmers traditionally have preferred to a dark color.

  • in , . The pink or reddish color of flamingos comes from proteins in their diet of animal and plant . A unhealthy or malnourished flamingo, or one kept in captivity and not fed sufficient carotene, is usually pale or white.

  • The , commonly known as Major Mitchell's Cockatoo or the pink cockatoo, is a native of the arid interior regions of Australia.

Why cooked beef, cured ham, steamed shrimp and salmon are pink[]

Raw is red, because the muscles of animals, such as cows and pigs, contain a called , which binds oxygen and atoms. When beef is cooked, the myoglobin proteins undergo oxidation, and gradually turn from red to pink to brown; that is, from rare to medium to well-done. Pork contains less myoglobin than beef and therefore is less red; when heated, it changes from pinkish-red to less pink to tan or white.

, though it contains myoglobins like beef, undergoes a different transformation. Traditional hams, such as , are made by taking the hind leg or thigh of a pig, covering it with sea salt, which removes the moisture content, and then letting it dry or cure for as long as two years. The salt () permits the ham to retain its original pink color, even when dried out. Supermarket hams are made by a different and faster process; they are brined, or infused with a salt-water solution, containing , which transfers , which bonds with the myoglobin to form the traditional pink cured ham color.

The shells and flesh of such as , and contain a pink pigment called . Their shells, naturally blue-green, turn pink or red when cooked. The flesh of the also contains astaxanthins, which makes it pink. Farm-bred salmon are sometimes fed these pigments to improve their pinkness, and it is sometimes also used to enhance the color of .

  • gets its distinctive pink color from , which gradually turns from red to pink to brown (rare to medium to well-done) when heated.

  • Prosciutto hams also get their pink color from salt combined with the natural protein called .

  • The shells and flesh of steamed contain a natural pigment called , which turns pink when heated. The same process turns cooked lobster and crab from blue-green to red when they are boiled.

  • The meat of the is also colored pink by the natural pigment called .

Plants and flowers[]

Pink is one of the most common colors of flowers; it serves to attract the insects and birds necessary for and perhaps also to deter predators. The color comes from natural pigments called , which also provide the pink in .

  • A pink in the rain.

  • A Chantilly.

  • A pink from Australia.

  • A pink

  • A pink .

  • A flower of a tree

  • A Japanese cherry tree () in bloom.

  • Pink flowers

  • A pink rose picture

Pigments - Pinke[]

Main article:

In the 17th century, the word pink or pinke was also used to describe a yellowish pigment, which was mixed with blue colors to yield greenish colors. 's A Book of Drawing, Limning, Washing (1652) categorizes "Pink & " amongst the (p.  38), and specifies several admixtures of greenish colors made with pink—e.g. "Grasse-green is made of Pink and Bice, it is shadowed with and Pink … French-green of Pink and Indico [shadowed with] Indico" (pp. 38–40). In 's Polygraphice (1673), "Pink yellow" is mentioned amongst the chief pigments (p. 96), and the reader is instructed to mix it with either or for "sad" or "light" shades thereof, respectively.

Sonics[]

  • (About this sound sample ), also known as 1/f noise, in is a signal or process with a frequency spectrum such that the power spectral density is proportional to the reciprocal of the frequency.

Lighting[]

  • often use a combination of red and blue wavelengths, which generally appear pink to the human eye.
  • Pink are generally produced using one of two different methods. One method is to use neon gas and a blue or purple phosphor, which generally produces a warmer (more reddish) or more intense shade of pink. Another method is to use an argon/mercury blend and a red phosphor, which generally produces a cooler (more purplish) or softer shade of pink.
  • Pink can be produced using two methods, either with a blue LED using two phosphors (yellow for the first phosphor, and red, orange, or pink for the second), or by placing a pink dye on top of a white LED. Color shifting was a common issue with early pink LEDs, where the red, orange, or pink phosphors or dyes faded over time, causing the pink color to eventually shift towards white or blue. These issues have been mitigated by the more recent introduction of more fade-resistant phosphors.

Engineering[]

  • Insulation manufactured by is dyed pink, with the as its corporate mascot. The company holds a trademark on the color pink for insulation products in order to prevent competitors from using it, and is the first company in the United States to trademark a color.
  • The United States specifies fluorescent pink as an optional color for used for as an alternative to the traditional orange in order to distinguish them from construction zone signs.

Pink in symbolism and culture[]

Common associations and popularity[]

According to public opinion surveys in Europe and the United States, pink is the color most associated with charm, politeness, sensitivity, tenderness, sweetness, softness, childhood, the feminine, and the romantic. Although it did not have any strong negative associations in these surveys, few respondents chose pink as their favorite color. Pink was the favorite color of only two-percent of respondents, compared with forty-five-percent who chose blue.Pink was the least-favorite color of seventeen percent of respondents; the only color more disliked was brown, with twenty percent. There was a notable difference between men and women; three percent of women chose pink as their favorite color, compared with less than one percent of men. Many of the men surveyed were unable to even identify pink correctly, confusing it with . Pink was also more popular with older people than younger; twenty-five percent of women under twenty-five called pink their least favorite color, compared with only eight percent of women over fifty. Twenty-nine percent of men under the age of twenty-five said pink was their least favorite color, compared with eight percent of men over fifty.

In Japan, pink is the color most commonly associated with due to the blooming cherry blossoms. This is different from surveys in the United States and Europe where is the color most associated with springtime.

Pink in other languages[]

In many languages, the word for the color pink is based on the name of the flower; like rose in French; roze in Dutch; rosa in German, Latin, Portuguese, Catalan, Spanish, Italian, Swedish and Norwegian (Nynorsk and Bokmål); rozoviy in Russian; różowy in Polish; and گلابی‬ gulabi in Urdu (and in English 'rose', too, often refers to both the flower and the color).

In Danish, Faroese and Finnish, the color pink is described as a lighter shade of red: lyserød in Danish, ljósareyður in Faroese and vaaleanpunainen in Finnish, all meaning "light red". In Icelandic, the color is called bleikur, originally meaning "pale".

In the Japanese language, the traditional word for pink, momo-iro (ももいろ), takes its name from the peach blossom. There is a separate word for the color of the cherry blossom: sakura-iro. In recent times a word based on the English version, pinku (ピンク), has begun to be used.

In Chinese, the color pink is named with a compound noun 粉紅色, meaning "powder red" where the powder refers to substances used for women's make-up.

Idioms and expressions[]

  • In the pink. To be in top form, in good health, in good condition. In Romeo and Juliet, Mercutio says; "I am the very pink of courtesy." Romeo: Pink for flower? Mercutio: Right. Romeo: Then my pump is well flowered."
  • To see pink elephants means to hallucinate from alcoholism. The expression was used by American novelist in his book John Barleycorn in 1913.
  • . To be given a pink slip means to be fired or dismissed from a job. It was first recorded in 1915 in the United States.
  • The phrase "" refers to persons working in jobs conventionally regarded as "."
  • , the pink pound or pink dollar is an economic term which refers to the spending power of the community. agencies sometimes call the gay market the pink economy.
  • Tickled pink means extremely pleased.

Architecture[]

Early pink buildings were usually built of brick or , which takes its pale red color from hematite, or iron ore. In the 18th century - the golden age of pink and other pastel colors - pink mansions and churches were built all across Europe. More modern pink buildings usually use the color pink to appear exotic or to attract attention.

  • in Poland, built by the in 1440, is the largest brick structure in the world.

  • The , also known as the Red Fort, in , , India was built between 1558 and 1574 by the emperor .

  • , or the "Pink House", in , built between 1713 and 1855 as a fort and then customs house, is the official residence and office of the President of Argentina.

  • The City Center in , India.

  • , outside of Moscow, is an 18th-century country house built by , then the richest man in Russia.

  • The in , Hawaii, built in 1927, was the first hotel on . Its pink color was designed to match an exotic setting, and to contrast with the blue of the sea and green of the landscape.

Food and beverages[]

According to surveys in Europe and the United States, pink is the color most associated with sweet foods and beverages. Pink is also one of the few colors to be strongly associated with a particular aroma, that of roses. Many and -flavored foods are colored pink and light red as well, sometimes to distinguish them from -flavored foods that are more commonly colored dark red (although raspberry-flavored foods, particularly in the United States, are often colored blue as well). The drink was packaged in pink cans, presumably to subconsciously convey a sweet taste.

The pink color in most packaged and processed foods, ice creams, candies and pastries is made with artificial . The most common pink food coloring is , also known as Red No. 3, an , a derivative of , which is a cherry-pink synthetic. It is usually listed on package labels as E-127. Another common red or pink (particularly in the United States where erythrosine is less frequently used) is (E-129), also known as Red No. 40. Some products use a natural red or pink food coloring, , also called , made with crushed insects of the family .

  • Pink is the color most commonly associated with sweet tastes.

  • A strawberry ice cream cone. Strawberry is the fourth most popular ice cream flavor in the U.S., after vanilla, chocolate, and butter pecan.

  • was first made for the French Royal Court in the 18th century, but did not become popular until the beginning of the 20th century, when an American dentist invented a machine for spinning it quickly and cheaply.

  • Bunga kuda (also known as bunga pundak) is a traditional dessert in , containing a coconut filling.

  • is a sweet dessert made of rice flour. It is of Japanese origin, and very popular in Hawaii.

  • A wine from , in . Traditional rosé wines get their pink color when they are fermented a short time with dark purple grapeskins.

  • Pink takes its color either by being fermented for a short time with the skins of dark purple grapes, or by the addition of a small amount of red wine.

Gender[]

See also:

This restroom sign on an Boeing 767-300 uses pink for the female gender

In Europe and the United States, pink is often associated with girls, while blue is associated with boys. These colors were first used as signifiers just prior to World War I (for either girls or boys), and pink was first established as a female gender signifier in the 1940s. In the 20th century, the practice in Europe varied from country to country, with some assigning colors based on the baby's complexion, and others assigning pink sometimes to boys and sometimes to girls.

Many have noted the contrary association of pink with boys in 20th-century America. An article in the trade publication Earnshaw's Infants' Department in June 1918 said:

The generally accepted rule is pink for the boys, and blue for the girls. The reason is that pink, being a more decided and stronger color, is more suitable for the boy, while blue, which is more delicate and dainty, is prettier for the girl.

One reason for the increased use of pink for girls and blue for boys was the invention of new chemical dyes, which meant that children's clothing could be mass-produced and washed in hot water without fading. Prior to this time, most small children of both sexes wore white, which could be frequently washed. Another factor was the popularity of blue and white sailor suits for young boys, a fashion that started in the late 19th century. Blue was also the usual color of school uniforms, for boys and girls. Blue was associated with seriousness and study, while pink was associated with childhood and softness.

By the 1950s, pink was strongly associated with femininity but to an extent that was "neither rigid nor universal" as it later became.

One study by two neuroscientists in Current Biology examined color preferences across cultures and found significant differences between male and female responses. Both groups favored blues over other hues, but women had more favorable responses to the reddish-purple range of the spectrum and men had more favorable responses to the greenish-yellow middle of the spectrum. Despite the fact that the study used adults, and both groups preferred blues, and responses to the color pink were never even tested, the popular press represented the research as an indication of an innate preference by girls for pink. The misreading has been often repeated in market research, reinforcing American culture's association of pink with girls on the basis of imagined innate characteristics.

As of 2008 various feminist groups and the use the color pink to convey empowerment of women. Breast cancer charities around the world have used the color to symbolize support for people with breast cancer and promote awareness of the disease. A key tactic of these charities is encouraging women and men to wear pink to show their support for breast cancer awareness and research.

Pink has symbolized a "welcome embrace" in India and masculinity in Japan.

  • In the United States and Europe, baby girls are often dressed in pink and white.

  • Boy in a sailor suit (1920). The blue sailor suit helped make blue instead of pink the color for boys in the 20th century.

  • Indian actress . In many cultures, pink is associated with femininity.

  • Three nuns in pink in , .

Toys[]

Toys aimed at girls often display pink prominently on packaging and the toy themselves. This is a relatively recent trend, with toys from the 1920s to the 1960s not being gendered by color (though they were gendered by a focus on domesticity and nurturing). The current color-based gendering of toys can be traced back to the deregulation of children's television programs. This allowed toy companies to produce shows that were designed specifically to sell their products, and gender was an important differentiator of these shows and the toys they were advertising.

In its 1957 catalog, offered for sale a pink model for girls. The and were pink and the freight cars of the freight train were various . The was . It was a marketing failure because any girl who might want a would want a realistically colored train, while boys in the 1950s did not want to be seen playing with a pink train. However, today it is a valuable collector's item.

Sexuality[]

As noted above, pink combined with black or violet is commonly associated with eroticism and seduction.

  • In street slang, the pink sometimes refers to the vagina.
  • In Russian, pink (розовый, rozovyj) is used to refer to , and light blue (голубой, goluboj) refers to gay men.
  • In Japan, a genre of low budget, erotic cinema is referred to as (ピンク映画, Pinku Eiga).

Politics[]

is an American women's activist group opposing war and globalization.
  • Pink, being a 'watered-down' red, is sometimes used in a derogatory way to describe a person with mild or beliefs (see ).
  • The term little pink (小粉红) is used to describe the young nationalists on the internet in China.
  • The term is sometimes used to refer to the overthrow of President and his government in the Central Asian republic of after the of February 27 and of March 13, 2005, although it is more commonly called the .
  • The Swedish feminist party uses pink as their color.
  • is an American women's anti-globalization and anti-war group founded in 2002 by activist . The group has disrupted Congressional hearings and heckled President Obama at his public speeches.
  • It was a common practice to color pink on maps.

Social movements[]

Pink is often used as a symbolic color by groups involved in issues important to women, and lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people.

  • A Dutch newsgroup about homosexuality is called nl.roze (roze being the Dutch word for pink), while in Britain, is a gay newspaper and online news service. There is a magazine called Pink for the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) community which has different editions for various . In France is an LGBT cable channel.
  • In Ireland, Support group for Irish Pink Adoptions defines a pink family as a relatively neutral umbrella term for the single gay men, single lesbians, or same-gender couples who intend to adopt, are in the process of adopting, or have adopted. It also covers adults born/raised in such families. The group welcome the input of other people touched by adoption, especially people who were adopted as children and are now adults.[]
  • , a campaign founded in London in May 2008 to raise awareness of what they claim is the damage caused by of children.
  • The is a gay organization.
  • The is the international symbol of awareness. Pink was chosen partially because it is so strongly associated with femininity.

Academic dress[]

  • In the French system, the five traditional fields of study (Arts, Science, Medicine, Law and Divinity) are each symbolized by a distinctive color, which appears in the of the people who graduated in this field. Redcurrant, an extremely red shade of pink, is the distinctive color for Medicine (and other health-related fields) .

Heraldry[]

The word pink is not used for any tincture (color) in heraldry, but there are two fairly uncommon tinctures which are both close to pink:

  • The heraldic color of is a modern innovation, mostly used in Canadian heraldry, depicting a reddish pink color like the shade usually called .
  • In French heraldry, the color is sometimes used, corresponding to the skin color of a light skinned Caucasian human. This can also be seen as a pink shade but is usually depicted slightly more brownish beige than the rose tincture.

Calendars[]

  • In , pink is associated with Tuesday on the . Anyone may wear pink on Tuesdays, and anyone born on a Tuesday may adopt pink as their color.

The press[]

Pink is used for the newsprint paper of several important newspapers devoted to business and sports, and the color is also connected with the press aimed at the gay community.

Since 1893 the London newspaper has used a distinctive color for its newsprint, originally because pink dyed paper was less expensive than bleached white paper. Today the color is used to distinguish the newspaper from competitors on a press kiosk or news stand. In some countries, the salmon press identifies economic newspapers or economics sections in "white" newspapers. Some sports newspapers, such as in Italy, also use pink paper to stand out from other newspapers. It awards a pink jersey to the winner of Italy's most important bicycle race, the . (See ).

  • The is a newspaper for the Gay community in Britain.

Law[]

  • In England and Wales, a delivered to a by a is usually tied with pink ribbon. Pink was traditionally the color associated with the defense, while white ribbons may have been used for the .

Literature[]

  • In Spanish and Italian, a "pink novel" (novela rosa in Spanish, romanzo rosa in Italian) is a novel marketed to women.
  • In 's , Faith is wearing a pink ribbon in her hair which represents her .
  • Carl Surely's short story "Dinsdale's Pink" is a tale of a young man growing up in Berlin in the 1930s, dealing with issues of gender, sexuality and politics.
  • In Louisa May Alcott’s , Amy March, uses blue and pink ribbons to tell the difference between newborn twins.

Religion[]

  • In the , and traditions rose is one of the colors of the fourth primary energy center, the . The other color is .
  • In , pink (called by the Catholic Church) symbolizes joy and happiness. It is used for the Third Sunday of and the Fourth Sunday of (see ) to mark the halfway point in these seasons of penance. For this reason, one of the candles in an may be pink, rather than purple.
  • Pink is the color most associated with Indian spiritual leader , who often wore pink coats to please his closest female follower, Mehera Irani, and today pink remains an important color, symbolizing love, to Baba's followers.

Sports[]

  • , a soccer team based in , Italy, traditionally wears pink home jerseys.
  • In , are used by baseball players on Mother's Day as part of a week-long program to benefit .
  • Pink can mean the coat worn in (a.k.a. "riding to hounds"). One legend about the origin of this meaning refers to a tailor named Pink (or Pinke, or Pinque).
  • The leader in the wears a pink jersey (maglia rosa); this reflects the distinctive pink-colored newsprint of the sponsoring Italian .
  • The 's Kinnick Stadium visitors' is painted pink. The decor has sparked controversy, perceived by some people as suggesting and .
  • WWE Hall of Famer , as well as other members of the , is known for his pink and black wrestling attire.
  • The team originally wore pink as a tribute to the aforementioned Bret Hart, who was a part team owner at the time.
  • uses a pink coloured object ball that is worth 6pts when legally potted.
  • constructor has used pink as the primary color on their cars since the 2017 season.
  • The leader in the wears a pink jersey (maglia rosa)

See also[]

References[]

Further reading[]

  • Heller, Eva (2009). Psychologie de la couleur – Effets et symboliques. Pyramyd (French translation).  . 
  • Broecke, Lara (2015). Cennino Cennini's Il Libro dell'Arte: a New English Translation and Commentary with Italian Transcription. Archetype.  . 
  • Boston Museum of Fine Arts, Think Pink, 2014.
  • Susan Stamberg/NPR, "Girls Are Taught To 'Think Pink,' But That Wasn't Always So, 2014.

Notes and citations[]

  1. . W3.org. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 
  2. Shorter Oxford English Dictionary, 5th Edition, Oxford University Press.
  3. Webster New World Dictionary, Third College Edition: "Any of a genus (Dianthus) of annual and perennial plants of the pink family with white, pink or red flowers.; its pale red color."
  4. "pink, n.⁵ and adj.²", Online
  5. Heller, Eva: Psychologie de la couleur – effets et symboliques, pp. 179-184
  6. Cornett, Peggy (January 1998). . www.monticello.org. Retrieved 2018-03-12. 
  7. Collins Dictionary
  8. Bucknell, Alice (2017-11-06). . Artsy. Retrieved 2018-03-12. 
  9. The Odyssey, Book XII, translated by Samuel Butler.
  10. . Ablemedia.com. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 
  11. The Madonna of the Pinks on the official National Gallery website
  12. Lara Broecke, Cennino Cennini's Il Libro dell'Arte: a New English Translation and Commentary with Italian Transcription, Archetype 2015, p. 62.
  13. Eva Heller, Psychologie de la couleur, effets et symboliques, pp. 182-83
  14. Jennifer Wright (14 April 2015). . . Retrieved 9 August 2015. 
  15. Eva Heller, Psychologie de la couleur - effets et symboliques, p. 184.
  16. The Pink Triangle: The Nazi War Against Homosexuals (1986) by Richard Plant (New Republic Books).  .
  17. McCormick, Joseph Patrick. . Pink Triangle. Retrieved 19 September 2015. 
  18. Smithsonian Magazine

    In 1927, Time magazine printed a chart showing sex-appropriate colors for girls and boys according to leading U.S. stores. In Boston, Filene’s told parents to dress boys in pink. So did Best & Co. in New York City, Halle’s in Cleveland and Marshall Field in Chicago.

    Today’s color dictate wasn’t established until the 1940s, as a result of Americans’ preferences as interpreted by manufacturers and retailers. “It could have gone the other way”

  19. Stamberg, Susan (April 1, 2014). . npr.org. . Archived from on 2014-04-15. Retrieved 2014-09-26. a 1918 trade catalog for children's clothing recommended blue for girls. The reasoning at the time was that it's a 'much more delicate and dainty tone,' Finamore says. Pink was recommended for boys 'because it's a stronger and more passionate color, and because it's actually derived from red.' 
  20. . merriam-webster.com. Retrieved 2017-02-11. 
  21. . Landscape-guide.com. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 
  22. . Enchantedlearning.com. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 
  23. at
  24. . Adobe.com. 2009-07-14. Archived from on July 26, 2008. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 
  25. Dana Lee Ling. . Comfsm.fm. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 
  26. . ImageMagick. 2010-01-02. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 
  27. K. Saha (2008). The Earth's Atmosphere - Its Physics and Dynamics. Springer. p. 107.  . 
  28. B. Guenther (ed.) (2005). Encyclopedia of Modern Optics. Vol. 1. Elsevier. p. 186. CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list ()
  29. New Scientist, "Colorful pigs evolved through farming, not nature".
  30. Jenner, Thomas (1652). . London: M. Simmons. p. 38. 
  31. . Inhabitat. Retrieved November 16, 2015. 
  32. . Color Matters. Retrieved August 3, 2016. 
  33. . . Retrieved August 3, 2016. 
  34. Eva Heller, Psychologie de la couleur - effets et symboliques, p. 179-185
  35. Eva Heller, Psychologie de la couleur - effets et symboliques, p. 179.
  36. Eva Heller, Psychologie de la couleur - effets et symboliques, p. 179
  37. . SRI Threads. April 4, 2011. Retrieved January 7, 2016. 
  38. . Calvin-C.com. Archived from on March 6, 2016. Retrieved February 17, 2016. 
  39. Romeo and Juliet, Act 2, Scene 4
  40. (PDF). Archived from (PDF) on March 27, 2009. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 
  41. Eva Heller, Psychologie de la couleur – effets et symboliques
  42. Phyllis A. Lyday "Iodine and Iodine Compounds" in Ullmann's Encyclopedia of Industrial Chemistry, 2005, Wiley-VCH, Weinheim
  43. Reported by Food Channel Editor site, July 30, 2008. Source: the International Ice Cream Association, 888 16th Street, Washington DC.
  44. Jo B. Paoletti, Pink and Blue: Telling the Girls From the Boys in America (Indiana University Press, 2012), 87
  45. . BBC Radio. 19 December 2009. Retrieved 1 October 2012. 
  46. Smithsonian.com: , accessed June 4, 2011
  47. . , The New York Times Style Magazine, March 12, 2006. Retrieved 10 December 2007.
  48. . , , December 24, 2006, retrieved December 10, 2007. Orenstein writes: "When colors were first introduced to the nursery in the early part of the 20th century, pink was considered the more masculine hue, a pastel version of red. Blue, with its intimations of the Virgin Mary, constancy and faithfulness, was thought to be dainty. Why or when that switched is not clear, but as late as the 1930s a significant percentage of adults in one national survey held to that split."
  49. Jude Stewart (2008). . Step Inside Design Magazine. Archived from on 2008-02-28. 
  50. Kimmell, Michael. Manhood in America: A Cultural History, 1996, The Free Press. p.158
  51. Eva Heller, Psychologie de la couleur; effets et symboliques.
  52. Paoletti, 92
  53. Ben Goldacre (2007-08-25). . Out of the Blue and into the Pink. London. 
  54. Zucker, Kenneth J. & Bradley, Susan J. (1995). . Guilford Press. p. 203.  . 
  55. Paoletti, 97-8
  56. ^ "." "Part 2: Girl Culture A to Z" - In: Mitchell, Claudia and Jacqueline Reid-Walsh (editors). Girl Culture: Studying girl culture : a readers' guide or Girl Culture: An Encyclopedia Volume 1. ABC-CLIO (Greenwood Publishing Group), 2008.  , 9780313339097. p. . "It is important to note its significance to femininity as a Western phenomenon, because the color is a sign of masculinity in Japan and signifies a welcome embrace in India.[...]of pink with femininity has been strategically used in gendered terms to convey strength and pride: pink is the color of Breast Cancer Awareness Month, and many feminist groups have adopted the color pink as a sign of empowerment." -
  57. . Real Men Wear Pink 2016 – The National Breast Cancer Foundation. Retrieved 2016-03-21. 
  58. Sweet, Elizabeth. . The Atlantic. Retrieved 2018-04-07. 
  59. . Lionel-train-set.com. Retrieved 2012-12-07. 
  60. . Retrieved 2012-10-29. 
  61. . Gaylife. Retrieved September 5, 2012. 
  62. . Search.japantimes.co.jp. 2008-12-04. Retrieved 2010-08-16. 
  63. . The Economist
  64. . Royal Museums Greenwich. Archived from the original on October 6, 2015. CS1 maint: Unfit url ()
  65. . Pinkmag.com. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 
  66. . irishpinkadoptions.com. Archived from on 2010-03-31. 
  67. Katy Guest (18 December 2011). . . London. Retrieved 13 April 2013. 
  68. Susanna Rustin (21 April 2012). . . London. Retrieved 13 April 2013. 
  69. Harry Wallop (30 November 2009). . . London. Retrieved 13 April 2013. 
  70. . Pinkpistols.org. 2001-03-08. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 
  71. Fernandez, Sandy (June–July 1998). . Archived from on 2009-08-15. Retrieved 28 May 2013. 
  72. Cited by Stephen Fidler of the Wall Street Journal, formerly a correspondent for the Financial Times.
  73. O'Riordain, Aoife (1998-10-03). . The Independent. London. 
  74. As he moves out of the darkness, a pink ribbon blows down next to him and he sees that Faith is part of the "communion" that is taking place in the woods.
  75. Peril, Lynn (2002). Pink Think: Becoming a Woman in Many Uneasy Lessons. London; New York: W. W. Norton & Company. p. 4. 
  76. . Sports.espn.go.com. 2005-09-28. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 

External links[]



Похожие новости


Ashlee simpson hair 2018
Gray walls pink 2018
Shoppingcoupons sales week of 6 26 15
Special occasion dresses for girls toronto 2018
Emerald green dresses with sleeves 2018
Comments for myfashiony




ШОКИРУЮЩИЕ НОВОСТИ