from The Century Dictionary.
- Pleasant to the taste or smell; savory.
- Having a particular flavor or quality.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Imparting flavor; pleasant to the taste or smell; sapid.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Having
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective full of flavor
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The fondness for condiments, especially garlic and pepper, among the higher orders, possibly served to render the coarser nourishment of the poor more savoury and flavorous.
Pots, big ones, set beside a log fire out of doors, with a little water in the bottom, and coals underneath and on the lids, turned out turkeys beautifully browned, tender and flavorous, to say nothing of the gravy.
Such flavorous gruels and porridges as she concocted! such _tisanes_ after her guest's instructions! such dainty soups, and sweetbreads, and cutlets, served with such neatness!
It was a narrow, ill-lighted, unventilated apartment, bitter with the after-taste of taxes, prophetically flavorous of taxes yet to be.
The pleasures of the palate, especially, acquire unusual importance, and the discovery of some fragrant fruit or succulent vegetable, the addition to the daily stew of a bird or beast unusually flavorous, causes amongst these grown children as much jubilation as a giant cake amongst a horde of holiday urchins.
Weather permitting, it made -- it still makes -- the finest and most flavorous dried fruit ever eaten.
The more meaty and flavorous the persimmons, the richer will be the beer.
The book is fresh and flavorous in tone, and speaks to the fancy of children.
The dry stuffing takes up the juices of the fowl, and is much more flavorous, and less pasty than that which is wet before use.
The national _shchee_, or cabbage-soup, is better than the sound of its name; the fish, fresh from the cold Neva, is sure to be well cooked where it forms an important article of diet; and the partridges were accompanied by those plump little Russian cucumbers, which are so tender and flavorous that they deserve to be called fruit rather than vegetables.