from The Century Dictionary.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb Simple past tense and past participle of
- adjective having an
odor, especially having a specified odor
Sorry, no etymologies found.
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Ira Einhorn was a '60s stalwart in Philadelphia, a boisterous, body-odored hippie who organized the local Be In. In the' 70s, he began cultivating New Age millionaires and progressive corporate executives -- for the good of The Earth and some consultant contracts.
Ram and I, along with the trader's family, were seated in folding chairs set up on the agency lawn, facing the old oak on the drill field and its evil-odored fruit.
Its shadowy body and its fir-odored volume of ancient vapors descended upon me and, with salty quivers, activated forgotten imprints into vivid experience.
The vivid turf was sown with all the flowers of spring, -- primrose, violet, buttercup, anemone, and veronica, -- faint, but sweetest-odored, and the heralds of spring in all lands.
It was sending forth ill -- odored smoke and but little light.
There is one species, the disgusting mushroom, M. impudicus, that Stevenson says has a strong, unpleasant odor; this is also the case in two other species, the ill-odored mushroom, M. fœtidus, and the penetrating mushroom,
Mr. Bulmer read on, with a bewildered face, while I gently stirred the contents of my tall and delectably odored glass.
They, too, sounded thin and remote, drifting up through the soft, warm air that had always seemed so exotic to him, so redolent of foreign-odored flowers, so burdened with alien-smelling tobacco smoke, of unfamiliar sea scents incongruously shot through with even the fumes of an unknown and indescribable cookery.
He followed the figure down the narrow stairway, through the sliding door, out into the many-odored street, foul with refuse, bisected by its open sewer of filth, took a turning into a still narrower street, climbed a precipitous hill cobbled with stone, turned still again, always overshadowed and hemmed in by tall houses close together, with black-beamed lattice doors through which he could catch glimpses of gloomy interiors.
Offensive odored sputum should always suggest bronchial foreign body; but absence of sputum, odorous or not, should not exclude foreign body.
Bronchoscopy and Esophagoscopy A Manual of Peroral Endoscopy and Laryngeal Surgery
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