Through Violet Eyes (Violet Eyes, #1) by Stephen WoodworthIn a world where the dead can testify against the living, someone is getting away with murder. Because to every generation are born a select few souls with violet-colored eyes, and the ability to channel the dead. Both rare and precious—and rigidly controlled by a society that craves their services—these Violets perform a number of different duties. The most fortunate increase the worlds cultural heritage by channeling the still-creative spirits of famous dead artists and musicians. The least fortunate aid the police and the law courts, catching criminals by interviewing the deceased victims of violent crime.
But now the Violets themselves have become the target of a brutal serial murderer—a murderer who had learned how to mask his or her identity even from the victims. Can the FBI, aided by a Violet so scared of death that she is afraid to live, uncover the criminal in time? Or must more of her race be dispatched to the realm that has haunted them all since childhood?
I WAS BORN WITH PURPLE EYES!
Scientists say we cannot be born with purple eyes, but why some people do.
Alexandria's Genesis is a genetic disorder which is also known as Purple Eyes. The disorder makes people have pale skin and purple eyes. Some cultures consider women with purple eyes as highly attractive. The condition is a result of mutation of genes, that makes eyes change their colour from blue to pink within the first 6 months after birth. The purple colour deepens further during puberty. However, a change in the colour of the eye does not have any effect on the eyesight.
According to Snopes, a popular fact-checking site, rumors about this so-called rare genetic mutation have been circulating the internet since at least as far back as Learn how to spot fake health stories. These perfect humans supposedly live to be well over years old and produce very little bodily waste. But there are several real-life conditions that can affect eye color. Read on to learn more about these conditions. Eye color refers to the color of the iris, the colorful ring around the pupil that controls how much light enters the eye.
Elizabeth Taylor will be remembered for many things her passionate performances in films, fondness for expensive jewelry, multiple marriages and, of course, those famous violet eyes. Thanks to colored contact lenses, anyone can have violet-colored eyes these days. Taylor didn't come by her purple peepers that way; the first tinted contact lenses weren't commercially available until Taylor's eye color was the real deal. The appearance of the iris the colored ring that's around the eye's black pupil depends on how much of the natural pigment melanin it contains.
Elizabeth Taylor: Violet Eyes
Blue, Green, Black, Hazel is most common eye color. But, have you ever met someone who has purple eyes? It is said that there are only people in this world have purple eyes, including has purple eyes. The famous actress Elizabeth Taylor and the boy in this video who is become popular because his eyes. His eyes are so beautiful.
Are there really people with purple eyes? There are at least people on this entire planet that would disagree with them. The problem with finding pictures of people with purple eyes is that the pictures are usually doctored and altered. So I began to search for videos. I know…kind of a sad list.. An internet search will bring up countless images of Elizabeth Taylor and no one else. Whether they are natural or not is up for debate.
Eye color is a polygenic phenotypic character determined by two distinct factors: the pigmentation of the eye 's iris   and the frequency-dependence of the scattering of light by the turbid medium in the stroma of the iris. In humans, the pigmentation of the iris varies from light brown to black, depending on the concentration of melanin in the iris pigment epithelium located on the back of the iris , the melanin content within the iris stroma located at the front of the iris , and the cellular density of the stroma. The brightly colored eyes of many bird species result from the presence of other pigments, such as pteridines , purines , and carotenoids. So far, as many as 15 genes have been associated with eye color inheritance. The genetics of eye color are so complex that almost any parent-child combination of eye colors can occur. Eye color is an inherited trait influenced by more than one gene. These changes are known as single-nucleotide polymorphisms or SNPs.