Colours & Emotion For June 2019

Colours and Emotions
  1. Colours have the innate power to send out a subconscious message to each one of us. Every colour has a different quality, evoking various emotions in us. Can you imagine trusting your money with a place that has pastel décor resembling a kid’s nursery? Wouldn’t you feel uneasy by such a wishy-washy colour? Same goes with a nursery. How comfortable would you be with the idea of sending a tiny tot to a nursery that had a décor resembling a sombre bank? This is exactly the reason why marketers need to harness the psychology of colours in advertising their products and services.

  2. Did you know that colours in movies can build tension or harmony in a scene? It has the ability to bring attention to a key theme. And that’s just the beginning. When telling a story, colours have the power to elicit psychological reactions, even draw focus to significant details. In fact, it can set the tone of the movie and showcase the characters traits. It can even show changes or arcs in the story. Make sure you choose your colour palettes wisely since it can make or break a story.

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Nature has bestowed us with exquisite colours, click here to discover the wonders of colour in nature.

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Colours &
Nature

Gems and colours are intricately related; find out more about their association here.

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Colours &
Gems

Fashion and colours go hand in hand, discover the secrets of this connection and up your style quotient here.

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Colours &
Fashion

Colours & Fashion For June 2019

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When it comes to fashion trends, you can never leave out neon colours. From quirky apparels, bags to footwear, this bright colour scheme has a lot of takers as well as haters. Love it or hate it, you just can't ignore it! You will often see celebrities and fashionistas sport this hue. Interestingly, neon has a colourful history, with its origins in the science lab during an experiment by two British chemists, Sir William Ramsay and Morris W. Travers. If you wish to turn heads wherever you go, you can try zingy shades of lemon, tangerine, fuchsia and lime!

 

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There can't be a better language for emotions than colours, click here to explore.

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Colours &
Emotion

Gems and colours are intricately related; find out more about their association here.

Read More

Colours &
Gems

Nature has bestowed us with exquisite colours, click here to discover the wonders of colour in nature.

Read More

Colours &
Nature

Colours & Gems For June 2019

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  1. Scapolite
    Take a look at this gemstone. It is called Scapolite, named after the Greek word, "skapos" which means to stick or stem. The most common colour of scapolite is a beautiful honey yellow, but it can also be orange, pink, violet, brown, grey or even colourless. Thanks to its brilliance and vitreous lustre, it is a desirable gemstone. It is also known as "wernerite", named after its discoverer, A. G. Werner, a German geologist. It is rarely found in sizes over 15 carats. Doesn’t it look marvellous?

  2. Unakite
    Feast your eyes with this gemstone called Unakite. Named after the Unaka Mountains where it was first found, Unakite is considered a sacred stone since it is said to deepen meditation. When you meditate with the Unakite crystal, it is believed to infuse your energy field with powerful yet gentle vibes that can help you let go of the past so you can move forward in life. It also has healing properties and can help you recover from major illnesses. It exists in various shades of green and is often mottled in appearance.

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There can't be a better language for emotions than colours, click here to explore.

Read More

Colours &
Emotion

Fashion and colours go hand in hand, discover the secrets of this connection and up your style quotient here.

Read More

Colours &
Fashion

Nature has bestowed us with exquisite colours, click here to discover the wonders of colour in nature.

Read More

Colours &
Nature

Colours & Nature For June 2019

Colours and Nature
  1. Glossy Ibis
    Take a look at this beautiful bird. It is known as the Glossy Ibis. It has a dark, metallic, iridescent green and purple shade and a reddish tone with a thin white border surrounding its dark facial skin. The bird has a distinctive long and curved bill in an olive-brown shade. The eyes, leg and feet are brown. In poor lighting, it looks anything but glossy. This bird is found in Central and South America, the Greater Antilles, India, Asia, Southern Europe, Africa and Australia. It forages mostly by wading in shallow water, searching for food in soft mud. It also picks up insects and other visible items from the surface of water or soil.

  2. Roseate spoonbill
    Doesn’t this bird look exquisite? With its pink plumage and spatulate pale grey bill, this bird is a treat to the eyes. Known as Roseate spoonbill, it has white feathers around its neck, chest and upper part of its back but the legs and eyes are red. It has a dull appearance when young and gets its bright colours as it matures. This bird is one of the most striking birds found in North America. Seen in marshes or swamps, it keeps its bill partially submerged to catch small fish and amphibians in shallow water.

Rate This

There can't be a better language for emotions than colours, click here to explore.

Read More

Colours &
Emotion

Gems and colours are intricately related; find out more about their association here.

Read More

Colours &
Gems

Fashion and colours go hand in hand, discover the secrets of this connection and up your style quotient here.

Read More

Colours &
Fashion