Othello fell under the sway of the green-eyed monster.
Jealousy, as in Bella knew that her husband sometimes succumbed to the green-eyed monster . This expression was coined by Shakespeare in Othello (3:3), where Iago says: “O! beware, my lord, of jealousy; it is the green-eyed monster which doth mock the meat it feeds on.” It is thought to allude to cats, often green-eyed, who tease their prey. Also see green with envy
noun 1. . noun 1. a fee paid by golfers in order to play on a golf course.
noun 1. a town in S Quebec, in E Canada, near Montreal.
[green-finch] /ˈgrinˌfɪntʃ/ noun 1. any of the genus Carduelis, of Europe and Asia, having and yellow plumage, especially C. chloris (European greenfinch) /ˈɡriːnˌfɪntʃ/ noun 1. a common European finch, Carduelis chloris, the male of which has a dull green plumage with yellow patches on the wings and tail
plural noun, British Informal. 1. . plural noun 1. considerable talent or ability to grow plants US and Canadian equivalent green thumb noun phrase Exceptional skill at growing plants (1934+)