Origin of aroma
Examples from the Web for aroma
“Bottled lime juice is awful and lacks the flavor and aroma of the real thing,” Zimmern says.Limepocalypse! Inside the Great Lime Shortage of 2014|Kara Cutruzzula|April 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The aroma of generations of wealth—not money, not people, but wealth—wafted through each room like a cloud of rare perfume.Prada and Gucci Show Off Strong, Smart Sensuality at Milan Fall 2012 Fashion Shows|Robin Givhan|February 24, 2012|DAILY BEAST
It has nothing to do with aroma; the word refers to the enzyme aromatase.
I sat down with her the next day at the Aroma Espresso Bar on West 72nd Street.
Take a long, deep whiff of that aroma and ladle it over your warm fettuccine.
But a certain sweetness of the aroma of rank was beginning to permeate her republican senses.The Duke's Children|Anthony Trollope
And the coffee, too,—how delicious the aroma of it, and how readily each man disposed of a quart!
Yes, progress must be the aroma of life, and not its very substance.The World's Greatest Books, Vol IX.|Edited by Arthur Mee and J.A. Hammerton
His punch had the aroma of arrack, though not arrack punch in the strict sense of the word.
Coffee should be made in such a way that the full strength and aroma may be obtained without developing the tannic acid.Six Cups of Coffee|Maria Parloa
British Dictionary definitions for aroma
Word Origin for aroma
Word Origin and History for aroma
early 13c., "fragrant substance," from Latin aroma "sweet odor," from Greek aroma "seasoning, any spice or sweet herb," of unknown origin. Meaning "fragrance" is from 1814. A hypercorrect plural is aromata.