1 The lavender barred muslin was beautiful with those wide insets of lace and net about the hem, but it had never suited her type.
2 "You look like the ragpicker's child," he observed, his eyes taking in the mended lavender calico, streaked with perspiration and splotched here and there with water which had slopped from the basin.
3 Her lavender calico dress, so freshly clean and starched that morning, was streaked with blood, dirt and sweat.
4 She could look back, unmoved, at the pretty Scarlett with her fragile green morocco slippers and her flounces fragrant with lavender but she wondered if she could be that same girl.
5 The black road before the buggy turned to a faint lavender, then was blotted to uncertain grayness.
6 She fancied that his even grayness might reveal a thousand tints of lavender and blue and silver.
7 Now she lay across the bed, in crumpled lavender cotton and shabby pumps, very feminine, utterly cowed.
8 Mrs. Vanni received them at the entrance, always dressed in lavender with a great deal of black lace, her important watch-chain lying on her bosom.
9 It was gas blue with lavender beads.
10 Daisy's face, tipped sideways beneath a three-cornered lavender hat, looked out at me with a bright ecstatic smile.
11 While we admired he brought more and the soft rich heap mounted higher--shirts with stripes and scrolls and plaids in coral and apple-green and lavender and faint orange with monograms of Indian blue.
12 Some lavender drops, however, which she was at length persuaded to take, were of use; and from that time till Mrs. Jennings returned, she continued on the bed quiet and motionless.
13 Her dress was of a lavender colour, and perfectly neat; but scantily made, as if she desired to be as little encumbered as possible.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 13. THE SEQUEL OF MY RESOLUTION
14 Yes, I want some twilled silesia, a paper of number nine needles, and two yards of narrow lavender ribbon.
15 Yet, the smell of a Yahoo continuing very offensive, I always keep my nose well stopped with rue, lavender, or tobacco leaves.
Gulliver's Travels(V2) By Jonathan SwiftContext Highlight In PART 4: CHAPTER XII.