Casper, Melchior, and Balthazar “presented unto him gifts; gold, and frankincense, and myrrh.”
Same with the Three Kings and their gold, frankincense, and myrrh.
On the spot where he died he encamped; and caused the body to be embalmed with balsam, myrrh, and aloes.
During a quarter of an hour he lavished on him his myrrh and honey.
Did ever man anoint himself with oil of myrrh to please his fellow?
myrrh and steel, with fixed alkaly, were then ordered, but to no purpose.
One end of a bent tube was fixed in a phial full of lime-water; the other end in a bottle of the tincture of myrrh.
The air was cloudy with the breath of frankincense and myrrh.
The myrrh that he was then mortal; but he now continues immortal to eternity.
Opening their treasures they presented to him gifts of gold, frankincense and myrrh.
Old English myrre, from Latin myrrha (also source of Dutch mirre, German Myrrhe, French myrrhe, Italian, Spanish mirra), from Greek myrrha, from a Semitic source (cf. Akkadian murru, Hebrew mor, Arabic murr "myrrh"), from a root meaning "was bitter."