120 Crayola Crayon Colors With Names and Color Codes

Illustration of a box with different crayon colors

Whether you pulled them from pristine boxes or dug them out of ancient plastic tubs, colorful crayons were likely an important part of your formative years. As a young child, you (probably) didn’t delve into color codes or try to figure out what exactly made the colors different.

However, for anyone who developed an interest in color theory as they grew older, the many colors of Crayola crayons have become interesting all over again. Here’s a list with names and descriptions of all the crayon colors currently produced by Crayola. The Hex, RGB, and CMYK values are also included if you want to use them in your designs.

1. Canary

This soft yellow perfectly captures the color of the famous singing bird. It’s a relatively new Crayola shade, too — it was only introduced in 1998.

2. Unmellow Yellow

Unlike many Crayola crayon names, “Unmellow Yellow” doesn’t really give you an idea of what this color looks like. It’s a vivid, sunny yellow with just a touch more orange than Crayola’s Yellow shade.

3. Green-Yellow

This aptly named color is a light, grassy shade that appears to be exactly half light green and half pale yellow. It’s very similar to spring green, but as you may have guessed, spring green has a higher proportion of green.

4. Yellow

Looking for the bright, pure shade of yellow you see on the color wheel? This is it. As one of the primary colors, yellow has been a Crayola shade since 1903 — the year Crayola drawing crayons were first introduced.

5. Laser Lemon

Laser Lemon has the same color codes as Unmellow Yellow, but the two crayons produce markedly different colors under black light. That’s because Laser Lemon is one of Crayola’s fluorescent neon crayons that glow brighter in the dark.

6. Banana Mania

This pale, yellowish color is a lot mellower than most banana-inspired colors. It’s almost a shade of cream, but it has just a little more yellow. Banana Mania is newer than many colors on the list, as it was introduced in 1998.

7. Goldenrod

Goldenrod is a classic. It’s been a Crayola color since 1903, but it didn’t always go by the same name. It’s been called both “Medium Yellow” and “Medium Chrome Yellow.” The name was changed to Goldenrod in the 1950s.

8. Sunglow

This is another of Crayola’s intriguing fluorescent crayons. It’s the perfect choice for kids who want to add an actual glowing sun to their drawings!

9. Apricot

This shade is very similar to peach. It’s a little paler and pinker than your average apricot. It was included in Crayola’s 1992 set of “Multicultural” crayons. The set was intended to give kids a variety of different skin-like colors to draw with. It included Apricot, Black, Burnt Sienna, Mahogany, Peach, Sepia, Tan, and White.

10. Peach

Peach is one of the original colors released in 1903. It was known as “Flesh Tint,” “Flesh,” and “Pink Beige” until 1958.

11. Atomic Tangerine

This color has a dynamic and exciting name, so it’s fitting that it’s one of Crayola’s fluorescent crayons. It has an intense glow on paper, but it’s paler than you might expect. It was first produced in 1972, although it was known as “Ultra Yellow” at that time.

12. Neon Carrot

Neon Carrot is a deep, reddish orange that’s also fluorescent. It was introduced in 1990 as one of Crayola’s new fluorescent crayons.

13. Vivid Tangerine

This color is a fairly accurate representation of the color of a tangerine’s skin tinged with red. It’s a good bit redder than Atomic Tangerine.

14. Macaroni and Cheese

This appetizing color is more orange than yellow. On some individual crayons, you might see the name spelled “Macaroni-n-Cheese” or “Macaroni & Cheese.”

15. Yellow-Orange

Yellow-Orange is a pleasant, medium-intensity color that sits right between Yellow and Orange.

16. Orange

As the name suggests, this color is a “standard” orange that’s redder than Yellow-Orange.

17. Burnt Orange

In some contexts, orange can be overwhelming. This slightly darker, muted version lets you include some orange in your design without making it entirely too bright.

18. Bittersweet

This interesting color is not quite red and not quite orange. It was introduced in 1958 and soon became a classic.

19. Red-Orange

Red-Orange is a staple color in the world of Crayola. It was first marketed in 1930, and it appears in Crayola’s 120-count, 64-count, 32-count, 24-count, and 16-count boxes.

20. Sunset Orange

Sunset Orange is an intense and memorable color. Despite the name, it actually looks as red as Red-Orange. It was first released in 1997.

21. Mango Tango

You might expect a color with “mango” in the name to be a shade of pale orange or a soft orangish yellow. However, Mango Tango is closer to a shade of orange with reddish undertones. It was released in 2003, so it’s one of the company’s newer shades.

22. Outrageous Orange

This crayon’s name captures its intensity well. But Outrageous Orange isn’t just a particularly energetic orange shade — it’s also one of Crayola’s fluorescent colors.

23. Melon

This crayon’s name doesn’t specify what type of melon it’s modeled after. However, based on its unique color, it looks like it’s roughly between the color of watermelon and the color of papaya.

24. Scarlet

Scarlet is similar to Crayola’s “Red” color, but it’s slightly brighter — as if someone has added just a hint of yellow. It was initially called “Torch Red.”

25. Red

As you likely guessed, Red (as one of the primary colors) is one of Crayola’s original shades from 1903. It’s included in almost all the boxes the company offers!

26. Brick Red

Brick Red is to Red as Burnt Orange is to Orange. For art projects that require a somewhat muted red shade, this color — first introduced in 1958 — is ideal.

27. Maroon

Crayola’s Maroon crayon is a little more purple than some shades of maroon — it verges on burgundy. It was first introduced in 1949, when it was known as “dark red.”

28. Razzmatazz

“Razzmatazz” is an imaginative name for a rich, raspberry-like shade that sits between red and pink. This color isn’t included in Crayola’s smaller boxes, but you can find it in the 120-count box.

29. Mauvelous

This name is a fun play on words. Like Razzmatazz, it can only be found in the 120-count box. It was first released in 1993.

30. Salmon

Salmon is a pink shade that’s very similar to Mauvelous. It’s been around a lot longer, though — it first joined the Crayola ranks in 1949!

31. Wild Strawberry

The best crayon names evoke memories of happy experiences. If you’ve ever been strawberry picking, you’ll probably appreciate the deep pink of Wild Strawberry.

32. Pink Sherbert

You might notice Crayola’s intentional misspelling of this pretty, sugar-inspired color. Until 2005, it was known as “Brink Pink.”

The original name was a tribute to Frank Brink, a beloved teacher. Brink was nominated by a student for Crayola’s 1997 “Search for True Blue Heroes” color-naming contest.

33. Tickle Me Pink

Tickle Me Pink is a pretty, saturated shade that’s roughly what most people picture when they imagine pink. It’s been part of the Crayola collection since 1993.

34. Pink Flamingo

Like Tickle Me Pink, Pink Flamingo is an especially classic shade of pink. However, it has just a touch more blue.

35. Violet-Red

Despite its name, Violet-Red looks a lot like a shade of intense pink with some violet undertones. It was first made in 1958.

36. Jazzberry Jam

There’s no such thing as a jazzberry, but Jazzberry Jam certainly has a lot of presence! This bold shade will make you think of sweet summer fruit and freshly made jam.

37. Piggy Pink

Kids love drawing animals, and Piggy Pink is the perfect shade for coloring in a family of pigs! Crayola called it “Pig Pink” when it was first released in 1998, but the company eventually changed the name.

38. Blush

As a color, Blush is a little more intense than its name would have you believe. While its bluish undertones prevent it from becoming overly bright, it’s close to being a shade of hot pink!

39. Carnation Pink

Carnation Pink is Crayola’s original pink crayon — it was part of the brand’s original set released in 1903. It was called Rose Pink and then Pink before the brand finally settled on Carnation Pink.

40. Cotton Candy

Who doesn’t love newly spun cotton candy? This carnival-style treat comes in a number of different colors, but pink will always be the original. The Cotton Candy crayon was added to the Crayola lineup in 1998.

41. Hot Magenta

You might have noticed that Crayola often makes an effort to avoid overly cliche color names. For example, just about everyone is familiar with hot pink, and kids are probably going to want to use a color like this in their artwork. “Hot Magenta” is essentially hot pink with a more interesting (and accurate) name. It was first marketed in 1990.

42. Razzle Dazzle Rose

This energetic color is like a more saturated (and more red-leaning) version of Hot Magenta. If you need a touch of 80s neon in your art piece, Razzle Dazzle Rose is just right.

43. Shocking Pink

Despite the name, Shocking Pink isn’t as intense of a color as Razzle Dazzle Rose. However, because it’s a fluorescent color, the “shocking” in the name likely comes from its intense and memorable glow.

44. Radical Red

Red is an intense color as-is. But when you make it neon, you get something strange and irresistible. Its fluorescent color doesn’t come across on a screen — you have to see it in person to really understand it!

45. Wild Watermelon

Not to be confused with Melon or Wild Strawberry, Wild Watermelon is a saturated and adventurous fluorescent hue. It was technically introduced in 1972 under the name “Ultra Red,” but it was renamed (along with Crayola’s other fluorescent crayons at the time) in 1990.

46. Red-Violet

If you like royal purple but are looking for something that’s just a little more red, Red-Violet is perfect. It looks a bit like a more toned-down version of Fuchsia.

47. Wisteria

Sweet-smelling, tumbling wisteria blooms aren’t something you forget quickly. If you want to capture their magnificent yet delicate coloration, Crayola’s Wisteria crayon will help you do it. Wisteria is a quiet purple that’s somewhat similar to lavender.

48. Vivid Violet

Vivid Violet was released in 1997. As you might have guessed, it looks a lot like Crayola’s classic color, Violet. It’s just a bit warmer and a bit more saturated.

49. Violet

It might seem as if violet would have always been included as a Crayola color. After all, it’s one of the colors of the rainbow! However, Violet was first introduced in 1930 and was produced until 1949. Crayola inexplicably stopped making Violet crayons for a bit, but Violet rejoined their lineup in 1958.

50. Purple Mountains’ Majesty

This striking, lavender-like purple got its name from a line in “America, the Beautiful.” It was first introduced in 1993. Different labels will often have different variations of the name: you might see it written as “Purple Mountain’s Majesty” and “Purple Mountain Majesty.”

51. Royal Purple

This crayon captures the luxuriant look of Royal Purple, a favorite of kings and queens over the centuries. Crayola’s version is a little more blue than some royal purple shades — it sits right between Violet and Blue-Violet.

52. Eggplant

This probably isn’t the first color you think of when you imagine good shades for crayons. It comes pretty close to the actual color of an eggplant. Of course, it’s not useful for every single art project, so you can only find it in Crayola’s largest box of crayons, the 120-count box.

53. Cerise

This saturated, berry-like color comes from the French word for “cherry.” It’s been a Crayola color since 1993, but like many of the brand’s other offbeat colors, this one only comes in the larger box.

54. Magenta

This bright, familiar shade was one of Crayola’s initial 1903 colors. However, it was called “Permanent Magenta” originally.

55. Purple Pizzazz

This color’s charismatic name gives it plenty of personality! It’s closer to pink than the name would imply — it looks more like a slightly blue-tinted Magenta.

56. Lavender

This is the second shade Crayola has made and called “Lavender.” The first one was produced from 1949-1958. This one was released in 1958. As you can see, its pinkish cast makes it look closer to the color of a lilac flower than a lavender bloom.

57. Orchid

This color perfectly captures the quiet, cool-leaning purple so often seen in orchid blooms. It was initially released in 1949, when it was called “Medium Red-Violet.”

58. Fuchsia

Fuchsia looks like a slightly deeper version of Orchid. It wasn’t added to the Crayola collection until 1990, but it still only appears in the 120-count box.

59. Plum

Plum (first manufactured in 1958) is another addition to Crayola’s well-rounded collection of purple shades. It looks a lot like Vivid Violet with a touch of red mixed in.

60. Cadet Blue

Cadet Blue is a reserved, dignified shade of blue gray. It’s a mysterious, steely shade that looks like a light slate blue (or a blue-tinted slate gray). It first appeared in 1958, and you can find it in the 32-count, 64-count, and 120-count boxes.

61. Blue Bell

This lovely, powdery shade was inspired by bluebell flowers, but it comes close to being a shade of blue-tinted gray. It was added to the Crayola roster in 1998, but it only appears in the 120-count box.

62. Periwinkle

Periwinkle is a soft, dreamy classic color. It’s part powder blue, part pastel lavender, and all wonder! It’s been a Crayola color since 1958.

63. Blue-Violet

Crayola’s Blue-Violet is a deep, dark shade that’s a bit like indigo — in some lights, it can be genuinely difficult to determine whether it’s a shade of blue or purple. This shade was introduced in 1949, but until 1958, it was known as just “Violet.”

64. Purple Heart

This deep and dignified color matches the ribbon on a Purple Heart medal. It was released in 1998, and you can only find it in the 120-count box.

65. Indigo

If you’re familiar with color theory, you’d probably consider Indigo to be one of the basic or staple colors. So it might come as a surprise to hear Crayola didn’t make an Indigo crayon until 1999!

66. Denim

This is the perfect shade of blue for any kid who’s drawing a picture of a person in jeans. It’s somewhat similar to navy blue — it mimics the color of dark-wash denim.

67. Midnight Blue

Midnight Blue is both dark and muted, giving it a look that’s distinctly different from most other deep blues. It’s one of the original 1903 colors, although it was called “Prussian Blue” until 1958.

68. Bluetiful

Bluetiful is one of Crayola’s newest colors. It replaced Dandelion, a bright and cheerful yellow. The name was chosen as part of a naming contest in 2017. However, it drew a good bit of criticism — critics said that because it was a “non-word,” it would confuse children. Others said that the name was contributing to the “dumbing down” of America. No matter what you think of the name, Bluetiful is a beautiful color!

69. Wild Blue Yonder

Wild Blue Yonder has one of Crayola’s more imaginative names. The name is fitting, too — this crayon does look a lot like the hazy blue of a distant sky. This crayon was introduced in 2003, and it replaced a shade called Blizzard Blue.

70. Navy Blue

This pretty blue shade is a little lighter than most navy blues. It’s not quite as dark as Midnight Blue, but it still has plenty of depth and presence! Navy Blue first became a Crayola color in 1958.

71. Blue

Crayola makes an impressive range of blue crayons, but only one is simply called “Blue.” This one isn’t the same blue that appeared in the original 1903 collection, though — it’s Crayola’s third iteration of the “Blue” color, and it was first released in 1949.

72. Cerulean

This magnificent blue manages to be both deep and bright. It was first produced in 1990. If you’re a crayon enthusiast, you might already know that “Cerulean” is not to be confused with “Cerulean Blue,” a similar color Crayola produced between 1949 and 1958.

73. Cornflower

Cornflower is a calm, slightly dusty shade of blue. It looks a little like powder blue with some gray mixed in. It was first produced in 1958.

74. Sky Blue

Crayola has always done well in terms of including a wide variety of colors in their lineup. There’s also always a balance between inventive, unfamiliar shades and old favorites. For instance, if a child is coloring an outdoor scene and having trouble selecting a blue for the sky, they’ll be relieved to see the name of this classic shade.

75. Pacific Blue

This appropriately named shade just about matches the deep blue-green color of the Pacific. Its color is right between that of Blue-Green and Cerulean. It was introduced in 1993, and you can find it in the 64-count and 120-count boxes.

76. Blue-Green

Before Crayola rounded out its collection of blues with additions like Cerulean and Pacific Blue, Blue-Green was one of its staple blue shades. It wasn’t part of the initial 1903 release, but Blue-Green appeared a few decades later in 1949.

77. Turquoise Blue

Turquoise is a classic — it’s bright despite being a cool color, and it’s exceptionally versatile. So it’s not surprising that it appeared relatively early on in Crayola history. Turquoise Blue first entered the lineup in 1935, although it could only be ordered in bulk from 1935 to 1949.

78. Aquamarine

This light blue shade will make you think of pool water in summer! It was called “Light Turquoise Blue” from its release in 1949 to 1958.

79. Robin’s Egg Blue

As you can see, Robin’s Egg Blue has a perfect balance of green and blue. It was released in 1993, so it’s one of Crayola’s (relatively) newer colors.

80. Caribbean Green

This striking color is modeled after the bluish-green (or greenish-blue) of Caribbean waters. It’s slightly brighter and more saturated than the similar Sea Green. Caribbean Green was first sold in 1997, and you can only find it in Crayola’s 120-count box.

81. Jungle Green

Jungle Green is beautifully fresh and verdant, and it has a pleasant bluish undertone. It’s been around since 1990, but you can only find it in the Crayola 120-count box.

82. Sea Green

Sea Green is pretty and light. It’s a color that looks somewhat similar to mint green, but there’s just a bit more blue present. This shade was added to Crayola’s collection in 1949, but it was known as “Light Green” from 1949-1958.

83. Granny Smith Apple

Granny Smith Apple is another beloved light green shade from Crayola. It’s a springlike shade with yellow undertones, and it’s perfect for coloring in pastel pictures. This color was first released in 1993, and you can find it in both the 64-count and the 120-count packs.

84. Screamin’ Green

The name alone gives you a hint that Screamin’ Green is one of the brand’s super-bright fluorescent crayons. Like some of Crayola’s other fluorescent colors, this one came out in 1972. However, until 1990, it was called “Ultra Green.”

85. Electric Lime

This is another fluorescent shade, although this one wasn’t released until 1990. Like actual limes, Electric Lime has a definite yellow undertone.

86. Spring Green

If you look closely at the shades included in Crayola’s 120-pack, you’ll find that many groups of closely related shades make it easy to form smooth color gradients. Spring Green bridges the gap between Green-Yellow and Inchworm, so you can use those three for 3D shading and other memorable designs!

87. Inchworm

Have you ever felt a strange sensation on your arm, only to look down and find an inchworm? If so, you know that this color perfectly captures the look of that beloved little insect. This relatively new shade wasn’t introduced until 2003, and it can only be found in the 120-count box.

88. Yellow-Green

It might seem easy to confuse this color with Green-Yellow. However, Yellow-Green is a yellowish shade of green. Green-Yellow is a greenish shade of yellow. Yellow-Green has been appearing in Crayola boxes for a long time — it was first released in 1930, and it can be found in the 16-count, 24-count, 32-count, 64-count, and 120-count boxes.

89. Olive Green

Though it may look drab to some, Olive Green is an undeniable classic. This demure shade was part of Crayola’s 1903 set, and it’s still made today.

90. Fern

Nature is home to infinite shades of green, and Fern captures an especially exquisite one. It’s an extra-cool, faintly bluish green perfect for drawing foliage. This shade was first introduced in 1998, but you can only get it in Crayola’s 120-count box.

91. Shamrock

Shamrock is a similar shade to Fern. But as your eyes (and the RGB values) tell you, Shamrock has a little more blue. This clover-inspired green was released in 1993, and like Fern, it can only be found in the 120-count box.

92. Green

This color is Crayola’s original green shade — it appeared in crayon boxes in 1903 and still does today.

93. Mountain Meadow

Mountain Meadow is a blue-leaning green that’s fairly similar to Jungle Green. However, it wasn’t released until 1998. Like Jungle Green, it can only be found in the 120-count box.

94. Asparagus

Olive Green isn’t the only muted shade Crayola produces. Asparagus is a little livelier, and it accurately captures the color of the vegetable it’s named after. It was first released in 1993.

95. Forest Green

Crayola’s version of forest green is a good bit lighter than the deep, blue-tinted green most people call “forest green.” The Forest Green crayon has been part of the lineup since 1949, but it was called “Dark Green” from 1949 to 1958.

96. Pine Green

Pine Green comes closer to approximating the shade many people consider to be forest green. It was first released in 1903, making it part of Crayola’s oldest group of crayons. However, from 1903 to 1949, it was called “Dark Chrome Green” or simply “Dark Green.” Even though Pine Green was once a mainstay, it can only be found in the 120-count box today.

97. Tropical Rain Forest

Tropical Rain Forest is a rich, verdant green, although in some lights, it looks more blue than others. It was introduced in 1993 to expand the company’s lineup of green shades, but it’s only sold in the 120-count box.

98. Almond

Almond is one of Crayola’s newer colors, as it was released in 1998. However, in Crayola’s 2020 “Colors of the World” pack (a collection of colors meant to capture the different skin, eye, and hair colors across the world), there were no less than 10 different Almond varieties included. The original Almond wasn’t one of them!

99. Desert Sand

Despite the exciting name, Desert Sand is a relatively dull sandy shade that’s just a little lighter than Tumbleweed. It was added in 1998, although you can only find it in Crayola’s 120-count box.

100. Tan

As you can see from its CMYK values, Tan is a neutral, brownish color with a high proportion of yellow. This robust neutral was added in 1958, and it can be found in the 32-count, 64-count, and 120-count boxes.

101. Gold

The Crayola Gold crayon as we know it today was introduced in 1953. Notably, because it’s a metallic shade, available color swatches just show the color with no metallic sheen.

102. Tumbleweed

This sandy-hued neutral is a good one for coloring in desert landscapes. Crayola first produced it in 1993, and it can be found in both the 64-count and 120-count boxes.

103. Raw Sienna

This color, introduced in 1958, captures the color of an ancient pigment. Sienna is a light, orangish-brown pigment that comes from ferric oxides and iron ore in the soil. It was even used in ancient cave paintings!

104. Burnt Sienna

As the name suggests, genuine burnt sienna pigment comes from burned or roasted raw sienna. It was also used for cave paintings and to make more modern paint, and in 1903, Crayola started manufacturing its Burnt Sienna crayon.

105. Mahogany

This reddish-brown (or brownish-red) shade captures the look of the usual color of mahogany wood. It was introduced to Crayola’s lineup in 1949, and you can find it in the 64-count and 120-count boxes.

106. Copper

Not many Crayola crayons have been discontinued and brought back, but Copper made a comeback after an extended hiatus. It was introduced in 1903 along with Crayola’s other original colors, and it was continuously produced until 1915. It disappeared from the market until its return in 1958. Notably, Copper is a metallic shade, so color codes alone can’t capture its true brilliance.

107. Antique Brass

Antique Brass is a shade that’s fairly popular in interior design, and it was introduced to the Crayola collection in 1998. Like Copper, it has a smooth, metallic sheen. You can only find it in the 120-count box.

108. Brown

Not every crayon has an exciting name. But for a young child just learning about colors, it’s helpful to have some simple color names in the mix. Brown is a classic, and fittingly, it’s been a Crayola color since 1903.

109. Sepia

Sepia is a distinctive black-brown shade with a touch of red. Originally, the sepia pigment came from the ink sac of cuttlefish in the Sepia genus. Crayola captured the iconic color in a crayon starting in 1935. It was produced until 1944, discontinued, and then re-released in 1958.

110. Chestnut

This shade was one of Crayola’s original 1903 colors, although it wasn’t always known by the same name. It was released as “Indian Red” and carried that name until Crayola changed it to Chestnut in 1999. The reason? Many students (and even teachers) believed the name “Indian Red” referred to Native Americans. However, Crayola claims it named the original color after a natural red pigment found near India.

111. Fuzzy Wuzzy

This whimsically-named brown shade might make you think of a well-loved teddy bear. It was first released in 1998 as “Fuzzy Wuzzy Brown,” but the name was shortened to “Fuzzy Wuzzy” in 2005.

112. Beaver

Beaver is one of a number of new crayon colors released in 1998. It’s a soft, almost cocoa-like shade that helped to round out Crayola’s collection of browns.

113. Shadow

You might expect Shadow to be a color of gray or even black. However, Crayola’s version is more of a cool-leaning, gray-hued brown. It was released in 1998.

114. Gray

Gray sounds like a color that Crayola would have included in its initial lineup. However, Gray was introduced in 1926. This was when Crayola bought out the crayon division of Munsell Color Co. (a company created by Albert H. Munsell, creator of the famous Munsell color system). It was initially called “Middle Grey.”

115. Silver

Silver is one of Crayola’s metallic shades, so the color you see on the screen doesn’t have the sheen you get when you use the crayon on a piece of paper. It was part of Crayola’s initial release in 1903.

116. Timberwolf

Kids love animals, so it’s fitting that Crayola named this warm-leaning gray after a wolf. Timberwolf was first introduced in 1993.

117. Manatee

Manatee is a slightly darker gray than Timberwolf. It’s another fun color named after an animal. It’s one of Crayola’s relatively newer colors, as it was released in 1998.

118. Outer Space

“Outer Space” sounds a lot more exciting than “Black.” This color was introduced in 1998, when it essentially became Crayola’s second standard shade of black. Compared to Black, it looks a bit more faded and even bluish.

119. Black

There are seemingly endless shades of black out there, but it doesn’t get much purer than this one. This is the company’s original black, so fittingly enough, it was released as part of Crayola’s first batch in 1903.

120. White

If a set of crayons includes a shade of pure black, it stands to reason that it would need the counterbalance of a shade of pure white. It might be hard to see it on plain white paper, but a white crayon comes in handy for a kid coloring on construction paper.

History in Every Colorful Crayola Crayon Box

Whether you use crayons in your current artistic pursuits or just carry fond memories from childhood, learning about the surprisingly rich history of Crayola can be interesting. The brand continues to evolve, so a new color just might be on the horizon!