Origin of bouquet
Examples from the Web for bouquet
Plan a nice funeral, if you must, sing some songs, and send him off with a bouquet of winter lilies.
Behind glass doors it displayed an assortment of glasses, stacked tea cups; a small row of books; a bouquet of fake flowers.
Watch this clip, then send a bouquet of flowers to the nonpsychotic mother figure in your life.TV’s Best and Worst Moms: ‘Veep,’ ‘Game of Thrones,’ and More|The Daily Beast Video|May 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The little girl who had once stood there with a bouquet was out in California, a buoyant and youthful 66 years old.The Little Girl Who Welcomed Mossadegh to New York|Michael Daly|September 27, 2013|DAILY BEAST
A woman gives the soldier a bouquet of flowers, and Salinger seems so touched, he removes his hat.‘Salinger,’ the Documentary on Reclusive Author J.D. Salinger, Premieres at Telluride|Marlow Stern|September 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Remove the bouquet garni, strain the broth through a fine sieve and return to the pot.The Hotel St. Francis Cook Book|Victor Hirtzler
After all, as he didnt do it on purpose—And my bouquet, what became of that in the scrimmage?The Flower Girl of The Chteau d'Eau, v.1 (Novels of Paul de Kock Volume XV)|Charles Paul de Kock
Warned by the little girl's action, I fended him off with the bouquet when he showed a tendency to become affectionate.Average Americans|Theodore Roosevelt
This became alarmingly plain in a very short time after the day, August 1, on which Bouquet began to cut it.Historic Highways of America (Vol. 5)|Archer Butler Hulbert
Oh, was there not some way by which he could keep the bouquet and yet not suffer punishment?The Rich Little Poor Boy|Eleanor Gates
British Dictionary definitions for bouquet
Word Origin for bouquet
Word Origin and History for bouquet
1716, introduced to English by Lady Mary Montague from French bouquet, originally "little wood," from Picard form of Old French bochet (14c.), diminutive of bosco, from Medieval Latin boscus "grove" (see bush (n.)).