Pink Girl, Blue Boy after World War II, putting a woman in blue is still considered a sign of her femininity, if not as obvious as colors like pink and purple. This can apply to any feminine woman at any age, some more than others, like a Winter Royal Lady. Now blue can have other meanings, such as sadness and loneliness. Those can overlap with this trope (as in representing both femininity and sadness). A Sub-Trope of Tertiary Sexual Characteristics. A Sister Trope to Pink Means Feminine, Princesses Prefer Pink, Graceful Ladies Like Purple. Compare Shy Blue-Haired Girl.
- This is perhaps the most common dress color for the Disney Princesses, even more than pink.
- Snow White's dress has a blue bodice and sleeves.
- Cinderella's dress is blue mainly in stuff outside the movie. The dress was actually silver with a hint of blue, but the glass slippers were blue tinted.
- Sleeping Beauty played with this, by having fairies a color war over making Aurora's dress blue or pink.
- In The Little Mermaid, Ariel wore a large blue hair ribbon and a dress with a blue skirt, when Eric was showing her around his lands.
- Belle's blue dress in Beauty and the Beast got the most screen time of any of her dresses.
- In Aladdin, Jasmine's main outfit is blue-green.
- Tiana gets a fancy blue dress in The Princess and the Frog. On a side note, since it took place in The Roaring Twenties, that color would have been seen as more princess-like than Charlotte's wardrobe.
- While more action oriented princess Allura/Fala of AnimeVoltron/Anime Go Lion wore pink, Romelle/Amue wore a blue dress while she was less active, and switched to a pink Mini Dress Power when she took an active role.
- Ariel of Thundarr the Barbarian wears a blue Leotard of Power.
- When Jean Grey first appeared in X-Men #1, she was wearing a blue dress, jacket, and hat.
- Rinoa in Final Fantasy VIII wears a blue coat, and is perhaps the most feminine of the women player characters (aside from Selphie, who is more perky).
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