Allen, E. D. (1968). British Tastes. London: Hutchinson.
Anon. (1892). Green: its symbolism. Chamber’s Journal, 4 June, pp. 367–8.
Anon. (1911). The Chancellor’s green bag, Daily Chronicle, 16 May.
Barham, L. S. (2002). Systematic pigment use in the Middle Pleistocene of south-central Africa. Current Archaeology, 43, 181–90.
Barua, H. (1962). The Red River and the Blue Hill. Gauhati, Assam: Lawyer’s Bookstall.
Bednarik, R. G. (2003). A figurine from the African Acheulian. Current Archaeology, 44, 405–13.
Berlin, B., and Kay, P. (1979). Basic Color Terms: Their Universality and Evolution. Berkeley and Los Angeles, CA: University of California Press.
Black, W. G. (1884). Holy wells in Scotland. Folk-lore, 2, 173–5.
Bolton, R. (1980). Note in Wrenscher, Red Ochre and Human Evolution, pp. 633–5.
Bolton, R., and Crisp, D. (1979). Color terms in folk tales – a cross-cultural study. Cross-Cultural Research, 14, 231–53.
Bone, J., (1989). Glimpse of a dictator’s wild life of excesses. The Times, 28 December.
Boswell, J. (1776). Journal, 17 March.
Bowman, M. (1991). The colour red in “the Bible of the Folk”. In Hutchings, J. B. and Wood, J. (eds.), Colour and Appearance in Folklore (pp. 22–5). London: Folklore Society.
Bradley, C. (2001). Western World Costume. New York: Dover Publications.
Bradley, R. (2005). The Moon and the Bonfire: An Investigation of Three Stone Circles in NE Scotland. Edinburgh: Society of Antiquaries of Scotland.
Brain, R. (1979). The Decorated Body. New York: Harper and Row.
Bryant, A. (1952). Samuel Pepys: The Years of Peril. London: Reprint Society.
Caivano, J. L., and López, M. A. (2003). The rhetoric of black, white and red: reasonability and aesthetics to persuade with color. In Hansuebsai, A. (ed.), Proceedings of AIC, 2003, Bangkok: Color Communication and Management (pp. 341–6). Color Group of Thailand.
Chapman, J. (2002). Colourful prehistories: the problem with the Berlin and Kay colour paradigm. In Jones, A. and MacGregor, G. (eds.), Colouring the Past: The Significance of Colour in Archaeological Research (pp. 45–72). Oxford: Berg.
Chatterjee, C. K. (1931). Studies in the Rites and Rituals of Hindu Marriage in Ancient India. London: Methuen.
Chatterjee, C. K. (1978). Studies in the Rites and Rituals of Hindu Marriage in Ancient India. Calcutta: Pustak Bhandar.
Cohnen, G. (n.d.). Central Europe’s fancy breads and some cookies too. Dragoco Report, 1, 17–25.
Credland, A. G. (1985). Letter. Town Docks Museum, Kingston upon Hull.
Crooke, W. (1896). The Popular Religion and Folklore of Northern India. London: Constable.
Dalyell, J. G. (1834). The Darker Superstitions of Scotland. Edinburgh: Waugh and Innes.
Darvill, T. (2002). White on blonde: quartz pebbles and the use of quartz at Neolithic monuments in the Isle of Man and beyond. In A. Jones, and MacGregor, G. (eds.), Colouring the Past: The Significance of Colour in Archaeological Research (pp. 73–92). Oxford:Berg.
Drury, S. (1987). Customs and beliefs associated with Christmas evergreens. Folklore, 98, 194–9.
Ebin, V. (1979). The Body Decorated. London: Thames and Hudson.
Flood, J. (1997). Rock Art of the Dreamtime. Sydney: Angus and Robertson.
Gordon, J. (1803). History of the Rebellion in Ireland in the Year 1798, 2nd edn. London: J. W. Dewick. Granqvist, H. (1931). Marriage Conditions in a Palestinian Village, vol. II. Helsingfors: Societas Scientiarum Fennica.
Hardy, E. W. (n.d.). Life and Customs in the Shetland Isles. London: Charles H. Kelly.
Hayes-McCoy, G. A. (1979). A History of Irish Flags. Dublin: Academy.
Henshilwood, C. S., d’Enrico, F. E., Marean, C. W., Milo, R. G., and Yates, R. (2001). An early bone tool industry from the Middle Stone Age at Blombos Cave, South Africa: implications for the origins of modern human behaviour, symbolism and language. Journal of of Human Evolution, 41, 631–78.
Henshilwood, C. S., d’Errico, F., van Niekerk, K. L., Coquinol, Y., Jacobs, Z., Lauritzen, S. E., Menu, M., et al. (2011). A 100,000 year old ochre processing workshop at Blombos Cave, South Africa. Science, 334, 219–22.
Hone, W. (1827). The Everyday Book. London: Thomas Tegg.
Hutchings, J. B. (1991). A survey of the use of colour in folklore – a status report. In Hutchings, J. B. and Wood, J. (eds)., Colour and Appearance in Folklore (pp. 56–60). London: Folklore Society.
Hutchings, J. B. (1997a). Color in plants, animals and man. In Nassau, K. (ed.), Color for Science, Art and Technology (pp. 222–46). Amsterdam: Elsevier.
Hutchings, J. B. (1997b). Folklore and symbolism of green. Folklore, 108, 55–63.
Hutchings, J. B. (1999). Food Color and Appearance, 2nd edn. Gaithersburg, MD: Aspen.
Hutchings, J. B. (2003). Expectations and the Food Industry – the Impact of Color and Appearance. New York: Kluwer/Plenum.
Hutchings, J. B. (2004). Color in folklore and tradition – the principles. Color Research & Application, 29, 57–66.
Hutchings, J. B. (2015). Color words and their uses. Color Research & Application, 40, 111–13.
Hutchings, J. B., Akita, M., Yoshida, N., and Twilley, G. (1996). Colour in Folklore, with Particular Reference to Japan, Britain and Rice. London: Folklore Society.
Jacobson-Widding, A. (1980). Note published in Wrenscher, Red Ochre and Human Evolution, p. 637.
J. W. (1994). And how Japan got the hang of it. The Independent, 1 December.
Kostner, M. (1992). Beliefs about the color green in auto racing. Midwestern Folklore, 18, 69–72.
Lester, G. (1977). Castleton Garland. Sheffield: Centre for English Cultural Tradition and Language.
Lewis, O. (1958). Village life in Northern India. Urbana, IL: University of Illinois Press.
Lomax, J. A., and Lomax, A. (1936). Negro Folk Songs as Sung by Lead Belly. New York: Macmillan.
MacGregor, G. (2002). Making mountains out of mountains: the role of colour and texture in the constitution of meaning and identity at recumbent stone circles. In Jones, A. and MacGregor, G. (eds.), Colouring the Past: The Significance of Colour in Archaeological Research (pp. 141–58). Oxford: Berg.
Malinowski, T. (1980). Note published in Wrenscher, Red Ochre and Human Evolution, pp. 637–8.
Marshack, A. (1981). On Palaeolithic ochre and the earliest uses of colour and symbol. Current Anthropology, 21, 631–44.
Meyer, M. (2009). Japan: A Concise History. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.
National Museum of Funeral History, Houston Texas (2014) (www.nmfh.org/).
Newall, V. J. (1991). Colour in traditional Easter egg decoration. In Hutchings, J. and Wood, J. (eds.), Colour and Appearance in Folklore (pp. 36–9). London: Folklore Society.
Opie, I., and Tatum, M. (1989). A Dictionary of Superstitions. Oxford University Press.
Owoc, M. A. (2002). Munselling the mound: use of soil colour as metaphor in British Bronze Age funerary rite. In Jones, A. and MacGregor, G. (eds.), Colouring the Past: The Significance of Colour in Archaeological Research (pp. 127–40). Oxford: Berg.
Petru, S. (2006). Red, black or white? The dawn of color symbolism. Documenta Praehistorica, 33, 203–8.
Randolph, V. (1964/1947). Ozark Superstitions. New York: Dover.
Rees, S. (1994). Mulled fish and cold saki. The Independent, 1 January.
Richardson, R. (1991). Colour in death. In Hutchings, J. and Wood, J. (eds.), Colour and Appearance in Folklore (pp. 31–5). London: Folklore Society.
Rowe, D. (1991). “Well, the colour is because … that’s the colour it is”. In Hutchings, J. and Wood, J. (eds.), Colour and Appearance in Folklore (pp. 6–10). London: Folklore Society
Scarre, C. (2002). Epilogue: colour and materiality in prehistoric society. In Jones, A. and MacGregor, G. (eds.), Colouring the Past: The Significance of Colour in Archaeological Research (pp. 227–42). Oxford: Berg.
Srejoviç, D., and Letica, Z. (1978). Apotropaism and the temporality of colours: colourful Mesolithic-Neolithic seasons in the Danube Gorges. In Jones, A. and MacGregor, G. (eds.), Colouring the Past: The Significance of Colour in Archaeological Research (pp. 23–43). Oxford: Berg.
Roud, S. (2008). The English Year. Harmondsworth: Penguin Books.
Tairov, A., and Bushmakin, A. F. (2002). The composition, function and significance of mineral paints from Kurgan burial mounds of the South Urals and North Kazakhstan. In Jones, A. and MacGregor, G. (eds.), Colouring the Past: The Significance of Colour in Archaeological Research (pp. 175–93). Oxford: Berg.
Teit, J. (1898). Traditions of Thompson River Indians of British Columbia. Memoirs of the American Folk-lore Society, vol. VI. Boston and New York: Houghton, Mifflin.
Turner, V. (1967). The Forest of Symbols. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.
University College Dublin, archive 2, Longford 1 ml a96 la359.
Vickery, R. (1985). Unlucky Plants. London: Folklore Society.
Wallis-Budge, E. A. (1930). Amulets and Superstitions. London: Oxford University Press.
Weismantel, M. J. (1988). Food, Gender and Poverty in the Equadorian Andes. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.
Westermarck, E. (1921). The History of Human Marriage, vol. II. London: Macmillan.
Wilkinson, R. H. (1994). Symbol and Magic in Ancient Egypt. London: Thames and Hudson.
Wreschner, E. E. (1980). Red ochre and human evolution, a case for discussion. Current Anthropology, 21, 631–44.