noun, plural a·muse-bouches, a·muse-bouche.
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Origin of amuse-bouche
Words nearby amuse-bouche
Example sentences from the Web for amuse-bouche
The purpose of art,” Bemelmans once said, “is to console and amuse—myself, and, I hope, others.Madeline’s New York Moment: Ludwig Bemelmans’ Heroine Comes Home|Erin Cunningham|July 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A purse can impress and intimidate, bewilder, berate, or amuse.
The Embassy produced a short video in advance of the trip, which, in the spirit of our times, is meant to both inform and amuse.
His masters would then amuse themselves by pelting him with bones.
Beauty can't amuse you, but brainwork—reading, writing, thinking—can.
It did not amuse me, nor, so far as I could discern, was Monsieur de Tressan greatly taken with it.St. Martin's Summer|Rafael Sabatini
Mais c'est chose digne de memoire que cet homme mourant avoit touiours le sacr nom de Iesvs en la bouche.
You think that if a man's charming, that's the end of him, and that all he's good for is to amuse a few old ladies at a tea party.First Plays|A. A. Milne
When he was in a good humour he used to amuse himself by saying, 'It's the first time a pipe has changed into a shoe.'Honey-Bee|Anatole France
Ce gage d'amitié plus qu'un autre me touche: Un serrement de main vaut dix serments de bouche.Friend Mac Donald|Max O'Rell