- something savory or appetizing added to a meal, as pickles or olives.
- a sweet pickle made of various vegetables, usually chopped or minced.
- an appetizer or hors d'oeuvre.
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
SYNONYMS FOR relish
THIS PSAT VOCABULARY QUIZ IS PERFECT PRACTICE FOR THE REAL TEST
Origin of relish
OTHER WORDS FROM relish
Example sentences from the Web for relish
Everyone—everyone who has never emailed a Sony employee, at least—relished the thought it was a “dictator move.”
Up to a point, Blanc had relished the title “most hated man in the world.”
Was there a brief window where I relished it, where it proved something about the passage of teenager-hood to manhood?Leo, the Beard Has to Go: When a Man’s Facial Hair Reaches Crisis Point|Tim Teeman|September 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Rivers loved working, she relished being in the mix, and game.Melissa Rivers: Life After Joan—A Funny, Moving Celebration on a Special 'Fashion Police'|Tim Teeman|September 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He hid from the local media and threatened to punch out a TV news director, yet relished moments in the national spotlight.From Katrina to the Clink: Ex New Orleans Mayor Heads to Prison|Jason Berry|February 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I know not what dish we should have relished better p. 138than our turnips and chestnuts.Palissy the Huguenot Potter|C. L. Brightwell
We relished it hugely, for we had been altogether without dinner, and our breakfast was of the scantiest character.Capturing a Locomotive|William Pittenger
Possibly Cardinal Cullen might have relished them no better.Ireland Under Coercion (2nd ed.) (1 of 2) (1888)|William Henry Hurlbert
Jervaise evidently had failed to appreciate the detail that I had relished with such delight.The Jervaise Comedy|J. D. Beresford
Barbara came more slowly back, and looked somewhat as if she had had a sharper rebuke than she understood or relished.Magnum Bonum|Charlotte M. Yonge