- fragrance strip,
- fragrant orchid,
- fragrant sumac,
Origin of fragrant
Examples from the Web for fragrant
How a 1,000-year-old fragrant elixir traveled over continents and time to become the signature drink of the Kentucky Derby.
The now creamy polenta was ladled onto the plates, and this most fragrant of deep brown chicken stews spooned on top.Two Chickens, an Old Guitar, and a Group of Strangers: A Life-Changing Feast in Brazil|Annabel Langbein|November 29, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Even today, dog meat—euphemistically called “fragrant meat”—is still consumed in many rural areas.China’s Dog-Dyeing Craze: Once Shunned, Pet Pooches Now Embraced|Melinda Liu|July 8, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The air was alive with the spirit of the place, fragrant and humid, and humming with energy.
Plus a spoonful of the juicy salsa for a fragrant tomato and chili hit.
Nothing of the offensive effluvia of the camps; but the woods all fragrant and green and unmangled by the axes of soldiers.Recollections with the Third Iowa Regiment|Seymour D. (Seymour Dwight) Thompson
Other carriages follow the funeral car, one of which contains sticks of fragrant wood, with gilded ends—the fuel for the burning.The Kingdom of the Yellow Robe|Ernest Young
She sniffed the fragrant perfume a moment, then handed the dainty spray to her mother.The Mystery of Carlitos|Helen Randolph
If recent events have thrown any doubt on the reality of his goodness, this fragrant narrative will restore the balance.The Expositor's Bible: The Second Book of Samuel|W. G. Blaikie
Let the weary errant bee rest in the fragrant chalice of the closed flower.The Slaves of the Padishah|Mr Jkai
Word Origin for fragrant
mid-15c., from Latin fragrantem (nominative fragrans) "sweet-smelling," present participle of fragrare "emit (a sweet) odor," from PIE root *bhrag- "to smell" (cf. Middle High German bræhen "to smell," Middle Dutch bracke, Old High German braccho "hound, setter;" see brach).