He ate only the choicest foods and loved the fatty cut of tuna known as toro.
Still another teased out the choicest bits from a new e-book Spitzer just published on how to police Wall Street.
In whichever direction the footsteps may incline, one is brought before the last mementos of the choicest dust of England.
The lake furnished the choicest fish, and the forest supplied them with venison and every variety of game.
He sang the choicest music from the various operas to92 astonished and delighted audiences.
He bade them be seated near his father and brought them the choicest meat.
Meanwhile, with Ninetta, I discourse sweet nothings in my choicest idiom which has grown rather rusty in England.
Nature seemed at her best, and this was one of her choicest scenes.
At any rate they are not using the choicest language from what little I know of the language; Jack.
They are all choice and rare tulips, I may say the choicest and rarest in the kingdom.
mid-14c., "that which is choice," from choice (adj.) blended with earlier chois (n.) "action of selecting" (c.1300); "power of choosing" (early 14c.), "someone or something chosen" (late 14c.), from Old French chois "one's choice; fact of having a choice" (12c., Modern French choix), from verb choisir "to choose, distinguish, discern; recognize, perceive, see," from a Germanic source related to Old English ceosan "to choose, taste, try;" see choose. Late Old English chis "fastidious, choosy," from or related to ceosan, probably also contributed to the development of choice. Replaced Old English cyre "choice, free will," from the same base, probably because the imported word was closer to choose [see note in OED].
"worthy to be chosen, distinguished, excellent," mid-14c., from choice (n.). Related: Choiceness.
Very nice; sweet: had a choice time at the event