from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Alternative spelling of flavorsome.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. same as flavorful.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. full of flavor
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"flavoursome" old alleys were left for the tourists.
A trio of lamb, chicken and vegetable samosas were, the rather tokenistic salad aside, great value at £3.75, all bursting with flavoursome ground meat and bright-eyed vegetables, all breezily seasoned with fresh herbs and spices.
The pork itself came apart in thick, moist flavoursome strands.
I am astonished that something cooked with such ease can be this satisfyingly sweet and flavoursome.
All you need is a hot oven and a light and flavoursome dough – the rest is entirely up to you.
Local baking whizz Ruth Bunnewell produces a range of savoury "baskets" essentially, wonderfully fresh and flavoursome folded croissants and seriously good cakes.
"UK tastes have been changing for a while now, and more and more drinkers are moving towards flavoursome brews."
Squeezing a precise description of a potentially complex programme into a single sentence is a rigorous test of anyone's prose skills, and the end result is often more functional than emotive - a mere explanation of events rather than a flavoursome portrayal.
The fennel seeds are subtle and flavoursome, but if you're not a fan then just leave them out.
Turns out real marsala is dry and flavoursome – sugar is added to make the rather sickly exported tipple.