cinnamon-scented love



from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adj. smelling of cinnamon


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • In return, the family—regardless of class, geography, and sect—serves them mighli, a cinnamon-scented rice pudding topped with nuts.

    Day of Honey

  • “Eric was kidnapped by someone with cinnamon-scented magic and a female Vlad.”


  • A firecracker string of muffled pops echoed from the upper deck, then Silver blazed to a stop beside Dante in a swirl of copper and cinnamon-scented air.

    Etched in Bone

  • Until she declared herself on hiatus a few years ago, my mother prepared a spread straight from Norman Rockwell every November: a mountain of mashed potatoes, a glistening turkey, a cinnamon-scented parade of pies.

    Going Native

  • After doing a little research online, I got my supplies of a wreath base, a string of decorative cherries, cinnamon-scented pine cones, and a spool of green wire.

    Wreath Making 101 « The BookBanter Blog

  • Big and little kids can be seen turning down the charming tree-lined street, in search of the oven-fresh M&M-filled sugar cookies, better-than-Oreo sandwich treats or the cinnamon-scented snickerdoodles that Milk & Cookies is known for.

    Bits & Bites: News You Can Eat

  • Black glossy cinnamon-scented candied glass enveloped small apples, twigs became their handles, and a few shockingly red candied apples only made their black counterparts more ominous.

    One For The Table: Adam's Scary Apples

  • On a recent sizzling morning, he pilots his repair truck across the 14th Street Bridge, bumper-to-bumper traffic, a cinnamon-scented air freshener and a box of toothpicks on the dash.

    In D.C., tourists come and tourists go -- often thanks only to the Bus Doctor

  • A few more holiday items—a flickering, cinnamon-scented red votive candle surrounded by plastic mistletoe, as well as a stack of Christmas cards—adorned the desk that dominated the room.


  • The candles were cinnamon-scented and made my throat feel constricted.

    The New Yorker Stories


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