Definition of violet :
1. Any one of numerous species of small violet- colored butterflies belonging to Lycaena, or Rusticus, and allied genera.
2. Any plant or flower of the genus Viola, of many species. The violets are generally low, herbaceous plants, and the flowers of many of the species are blue, while others are white or yellow, or of several colors, as the pansy ( Viola tricolor).
3. Dark blue, inclining to red; bluish purple; having a color produced by red and blue combined.
4. In art, a color produced by a combination of red and blue in equal proportions; a bluish purple color.
5. The color of a violet, or that part of the spectrum farthest from red. It is the most refrangible part of the spectrum.
alabaster, baby-blue, bluish, majestic, avocado, reddish blue, bird of paradise, over-embellished, imperial, beige, purplish, regal, amber, empurpled, royal, bougainvillea, alfalfa, chromatic, azure, amethyst
colors (part of speech: noun)
purple (part of speech: adjective)
flower (part of speech: noun)
fuchsia, crocus, fleur-de-lis, geranium, amaryllis, hawthorn, aster, edelweiss, mimosa, snowball, water lily, snapdragon, petunia, primrose, magnolia, columbine, sweet pea, ranunculus, marigold, hepatica, yucca, narcissus, clematis, camellia, hyacinth, chrysanthemum, rhododendron, azalea, snowberry, black-eyed susan, wallflower, hibiscus, bluebell, flax, peony, cowslip, lotus, Queen Anne's lace, dahlia, anemone, forget-me-not, tulip, cornflower, oleander, hydrangea, jonquil, buttercup, jasmine, wisteria, sweet william, mayflower, spirea, indigo, orchid, baby's breath, daffodil, trillium, daisy, acacia, poppy, rose, dogwood, goldenrod, rosemary, lavender, gladiolus, morning-glory, duckweed, pansy, lily, lilac, carnation, laurel, dandelion, larkspur, gardenia, flower, smilax, sunflower, begonia, African violet, foxglove, foxtail, zinnia, verbena, honeysuckle, poinsettia, bloodroot, heather, strawflower, lupine, lady's slipper, phlox, hollyhock, viburnum, iris, periwinkle
- There were violet shadows under the straight- looking eyes. - "The Magnetic North", Elizabeth Robins (C. E. Raimond).
- Let's go out the front way, Violet. - "In the Heart of a Fool", William Allen White.
- At the end he speaks of a Mexican woman with red hair and violet eyes who lived with Brown for some months. - "The Enchanted Canyon", HonorÃ© Willsie Morrow.