- jasmine rice,
- jasmine tea,
- jasper national park
Origin of jasmine
Examples from the Web for jasmine
All the flowers which he saw were Hindu: the champa, keora, and jasmine.
It smells like…” she begins, with Giamatti interrupting: “Jasmine.‘Saving Mr. Banks’ Is This Oscar Season’s Breath of Fresh Air|Kevin Fallon|December 12, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The heartwarming scent of the stew drifted on a soft breeze of jasmine.Two Chickens, an Old Guitar, and a Group of Strangers: A Life-Changing Feast in Brazil|Annabel Langbein|November 29, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Those with abs flaunted them as Aladdin and Jasmine from the Disney film released that year.The Most Popular Halloween Costumes Through the Years: 1985-2013|Kevin Fallon|October 31, 2013|DAILY BEAST
This is a topic that 19-year-old Jasmine Villegas, a singer and a survivor of an abusive relationship, already knows about.Mother of Slain UVA Student Fights Domestic Violence|Caroline Linton|February 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But by this time Jasmine had torn the envelope open, and was oblivious to all Daisy's comments.
Seated under the bower of jasmine and honeysuckle I felt as if I were experiencing the enchantment of paradise, of another Eden.The Story of a Child|Pierre Loti
This slight action on Poppy's part—this little lurking gleam of disappointment—were as the proverbial last straw to poor Jasmine.
Rest happy about Poppy; her money has been returned to her, and Jasmine has sufficient for her present necessities.
Then they gave Mellishe statues and jasmine garlands, in the hope of getting rid of him.The Works of Rudyard Kipling: One Volume Edition|Rudyard Kipling
Word Origin for jasmine
1570s, from French jasmin (Middle French jessemin), from Arabic yas(a)min, from Persian yasmin (cf. Greek iasme, iasmelaion, name of a Persian perfume). The plant first was grown in England 16c.