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Technically this is a 'chestnut roan', where 'roan' describes a mix of white and coloured hairs in the coat of a horse, or cow or dog. There is a long usage in this sense. In fact the OED's earliest examples of the use of 'strawberry' as a Strawberry blonde xxx both relate to horses: No corresponding word is found in any other Teut. The reason for the name has been variously conjectured. One explanation refers the first element to straw n. The view of Kluge, that OE. And further under the entry for 'strawberry' Totally free online dating site in timberlane la OED reports: Resembling a strawberry in colour.

Also strawberry pink, strawberry red, strawberry roan, crushed strawberry, Strawberry blonde xxx. If we allow the association of 'strawberry roan' with the preferred term in modern horse classification of 'chestnut roan' we can follow the Strawberry blonde xxx back to 'chestnut' and we get this from the OED: Of the colour of a chestnut; deep reddish-brown. Your Chessenut was euer the onely colour. Esher 12 My hair would be a fine chesnut still. Short for chestnut horse. Robson Old World Idylls 27 Jumped on his chestnut. Readers will note the occurrences of references to the colour of horses, human complexion and to human hair in the preceding examples.

It might pay here to present the sceptical reader with on image of a 'strawberry roan' horse, so as to persuade you we are still following the trail Have I been able to find any references to a woman or man with 'strawberry roan hair', alas no. So it has to be a purely speculative exercise to suggest that some US cowboy, or some British aristocrat or lonely cow-herder might have been the first to refer to the secondary object of his affection his good lady in terms he reserved for his first his horse, his cow or his dog. From 'strawberry roan' to 'strawberry blond' would then simply be a matter of the more sensible of this triangular relationship adjusting the language away from the equine,bovine or canine towards something more feminine.

I might add that the habit of attributing the qualities of livestock to women has an extremely rich history; one has only to consider the meaning of the word 'filly' in relation to a young woman, or 'mane' as in head of hair. When might this transference from 'strawberry roan' to 'strawberry blond' have ocurred? Sometime between the mid 's and the late 's. But searchers in Google Books beware, computer character recognition frequently misreads 'man' as 'roan' due to irregularities in the reproduction of text. I would also caution that while Google Books reports that 'Boy Spy in Dixie' which includes 'strawberry blonde' is datedit is actually another error in the scanning.

This report from the Iowa Improved Stock Breeders' Association dated suggests that we might find earlier references to 'strawberry blond' or more likely 'strawberry blonde' in a description of stock rather than humans: I believe the reference here is to dairy cattle rather than hogs. But all of the preceding speculation would still hold if 'strawberry blond' was once an exclusively pig-breeding term before it crossed over into our species. Evidently some farmers have evinced as strong feelings towards their hogs as towards 'their women-folk' that might have led to some transference of terminology




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Of the colour of a Strawbedry Strawberry blonde xxx reddish-brown. It might pay here to present the sceptical reader with on image of a 'strawberry roan' horse, so as to persuade you we are still following the trail This report from the Iowa Improved Stock Breeders' Association dated suggests that we might find earlier references to 'strawberry blond' or more likely 'strawberry blonde' in a description of stock rather than humans: But searchers in Google Books beware, computer character recognition frequently misreads 'man' as 'roan' due to irregularities in the reproduction of text.

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From Strawberry blonde xxx roan' to 'strawberry blond' would then simply be a blondf of the more sensible of this triangular relationship adjusting the language away from the equine,bovine or canine towards something more feminine. Sometime between the mid 's and the late 's. So it has to be a purely speculative exercise to suggest that some US cowboy, or some British aristocrat or lonely cow-herder might have been the first to refer to the secondary object of his affection his good lady in terms he reserved for his first his horse, his cow or his dog.