Peek under the rainbow: pink & magenta hues

On our rainbow journey, we’ve explored seven colors, from rousing reds through mellow yellows to vibrant violets. This splendid spectral array of the rain “bow” is only half a sphere with a hidden hidden side.

Nature dazzles us with a pink contrast of a visiting Zebra butterfly.

Explore light mysteries on the storytelling pages of this website.

Learn more: The Spectrahue Academy of higher learning.

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#1. Imagination blossoms with pink/magenta.

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When combined with white, the influence of spectral redshifts gives us pink tones. When closer to spectral orange or yellow, it becomes peach/pink to pure peach. When it approaches spectral violet, it becomes magenta. I

In addition, each of these colors has unique spiritual aspects for its vibrational quality and appeal.

When the fiery reds associated with physical passion cool down with cloudlike white, they soften to rosy pink, representing purity, pure love, and romance. Pink is an uplifting hue. It signifies a euphoric state of openness. And it’s the color of youth and innocence.

When we’re ‘in the pink,’ we feel well and in good spirits. And when we’re ‘tickled pink,’ we’re delighted and rosy-faced with laughter. However, in nature, pink is one of the most common flower colors, with blooms like roses, hyacinths, tulips, and magnolias.

Learn more: Spiritual light therapy and higher consciousness.

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#2. Nature truly expresses itself colorfully.

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While journeying around a color wheel, green and pink can hold their attributes. Still, together, they create produce like the thirst-quenching and entirely edible watermelon. Contrasting with the green vegetation backdrops of spring, their youthful, fresh appeal attracts pollinators.

For example, it’s a seed-bearing fruit and a member of the vegetable family that includes squash, pumpkin, and cucumber; its delicate, juicy, sweet pink flesh is protected from the sun by its thick white rind and bitter green skin.

Moreover, pink is associated with sweet flavors, like strawberry and raspberry, and tickles our fancy in play and art. It’s sometimes associated with the exotic and standing out, as are pink sand beaches, pink diamond engagement rings, pink-shaded coming-of-age dresses, soft blush powder, and as a hint for lipstick.

Discover more: Explore the chromotherapy wheel of life and its benefits.

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#3. Lumalight’s pink and magenta filters.

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To give emotional warmth and comfort, get ready to apply a welcoming flow of pink light into the aura, especially over the sacral and heart chakras.

Moreover, it’s an uplifting sensation that prompts the heart at a deep level to trust in the process of being in the present moment and supported as the flow of our life force moves us along on our journey.

Joyful pink intent may lift the veil of sadness. Natural pink shades encourage receptivity for heartfelt love with others, including self-love and understanding.

Learn more: Expand your imagination as you explore light and color therapies.

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#4. Life’s a peach with pink and magenta.

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Pink, influenced by orange or yellow, becomes peach, named after the skin color of the sweet fruit. In the 1950s, if something was said to be ‘peachy keen,’ it was exceptional and exciting.

For example, the term: life’s a peach, extols the wonders of a happy life. But remember, it’s not always peachy keen, so we need to work through things, and this vibration can support our process.

If ‘you’re a peach,’ it’s a sign of gratitude for your generosity or kindness.

Peachy keen points:

Peach/pink combines the sweetness of pink with the soft excitement of orange or the warmth of Yellow.

In Chinese culture, peach is the color of immortality based on the myth of a peach tree that blooms once every 3,000 years.

Austrian writer and philosopher Rudolf Steiner (1861-1925) concluded from spiritual experiences that peach-blossom represents:

 – the living image of the soul

 – this vibration touches our essence

Read more: Our furry and feathered friends love pink light, too.

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#5. Magnificent magnetic hues of nature.

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Red and violet are at the opposite ends of the visible spectrum on a color wheel that brings our rainbow back into a perfect sphere. This hue may be at the meeting point between them in a chromotherapy practice.

Here are a few interesting facts:

  • When the first artificial dye was made that achieved this unusual color:
    – It was named fuchsia after the flower that inspired it.
    – It was later renamed Magenta after a town where a historic battle was won.
  • Flowers such as clematis and orchids offer some of the greatest contrasts with their complementary green.
    – It made them particularly irresistible to pollinating insects.
  • Magenta is used by artists and in the fashion world to shock or draw attention.
  • In the 1930s, an Italian designer affiliated with the Surrealist movement mixed magenta with a bit of white and gave the world shocking pink.
    – Perhaps it was paving the way for the psychedelic era of social, musical, and artistic freedom and change in the 1960s.

Rainbow journey colors bring us the beauty of nature.

However, pink, peach and magenta offer us something more.

Here are the quick links for the rainbow journey: Light in Time, Red, Orange, Yellow, Green, Sky Blue, Indigo Blue, and Violet. This journey explores each color’s symbolism and practical applications, including the transformative power of Pink/Magenta.

Learn more about the history of color light therapy and its early discoverers.

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© 2019 Spectrahue Light & Sound Inc. All rights reserved. No medical claims are made or implied. The opinions expressed are based solely on the author’s viewpoint and studies. This material is for informational purposes only.

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