from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Alternative form of nectarous.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Of, pertaining to, containing, or resembling nectar; delicious; nectarean.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Same as nectarean.
Beautiful euro student with natural nectareous knockers hirsute crotch and axillary cavities.
The citruses are very prominent on me, but, smelled alongside woods and resins, they appear ripe, nectareous and languid, rather than sparkly, fresh and tangy.
Whether he disturbed the sweet influences of the honey-moon by his intrusive presence, or permitted that nectareous satellite to fill her horns and wax and wane in peace before he sought to bring the bridegroom down to the things of earth, are questions which I must leave to the discretion of my readers to settle, each for himself or herself, according to their own notions of the proprieties of the case.
QUOTATION: Lotus, the name; divine, nectareous juice!
My very dear Friend, -- I have been intending every day to write to tell you that the Cyprus wine is as nectareous as possible, so fit for the gods, in fact, that I have been forced to leave it off as unfit for
Higher and higher wheels the great sun, driving the river mist before it and sending down through the softly whispering foliage a thousand shafts of burnished gold that seek out the violet, drain the nectareous dewdrop from its chalice and kiss the grape until its youthful sap changes to empurpled blood beneath the passionate caress.
The scented clover field -- the white campions dot it here and there -- yields a rich, nectareous food for ten thousand bees, whose hum comes together with its odour on the air.
Juice, bee buried in its own, 168. divine nectareous, 344. nectarean, 577.
She consented that the village maiden should manufacture yeast, both liquid and in cakes; and should brew a certain kind of beer, nectareous to the palate, and of rare stomachic virtues; and, moreover, should bake and exhibit for sale some little spice-cakes, which whosoever tasted would longingly desire to taste again.
Perhaps the scene is still more lovely when the pale moon flings down her rays on the chalice of the _Datura arborea_, brimming with nectareous dew -- her own most favoured flower, delicate of scent and chaste in beauty.
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