pallid

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pal·lid

(pal'id)
Pale, faint, or deficient in color.
[L. pallidus, pale]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

pallid

(păl′ĭd) [L. pallidus, pale]
Lacking color, pale, wan.
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners
References in periodicals archive ?
Manco Capac at the lake Titicaca, a figure, pallidly neat, pitiably
Yesterday the dozy downmarket Sun pallidly repeated our story - claiming it as their own.
They formed a group rather pallidly called the Coalition for Federal Water Reform.
Partially sentimental, this story portrays the devastating effects of Wall Street upon those "pallidly neat, pitiably respectable, incurably forlorn" individuals like Bartleby, and yet the overall manner is more in keeping with the "mixed form" of Putnam's than with the sentimentalism of Harper's (Melville 19).
1853: At sunrise on November 8, 1853, there appears, suddenly as Manco Capac at the lake Titicaca, a figure, pallidly neat, pitiably respectable, incurably forlorn, in Putnam's Monthly Magazine in New York City.
But it suffers from a central stroke of miscasting in Billy Crudup, whose naturalistic style sits pallidly and unconvincingly on Katurian K.
The Royal Academy suits Chardin's pictures better than the austere, pallidly functional corridors and partitions of the Grand Palais, which differs so much from the Edwardian Baroque extravagance of its outside.
But in fact her own word, unsupported by the authority of the newspaper, is pallidly impotent: "Sethe knew that the circle she was making around the room, him, the subject, would remain one.