redolent

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Related to redolence: fragrant
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Ms Rabya doesn't take the sole credit of her success and attributes it to her extremely supportive husband, Faisal, saying that he has played a pivotal role in the success of Redolence, making it the brand that is today, not only for its great taste but also decorative designs.
She and her husband have launched their own caf in the centre of Lahore and have bigger plans for Redolence Cakesin the future.
Images gorgeous in their redolence are expertly rendered through Burch's attention to detail: "Creatures in the grass, / between floorboards, batting at the screen door.
Redolence and Land Use on Nosy Be, Madagascar, Journal of Cultural Geography, 4(2), 2940.
Woolf, of course, was highly conscious of the redolence of the London of Defoe, or Dr.
The Kantian redolence of this statement is notable and further evidence of the Rawlsian "affinity.
It turns out that Sarah's last images were not, as I had expected, about playing with themes of vanishing and disappearance (though in earlier series, she took on the persona of the magician engaging in visual sleights of hand), but about the promise of spring, the redolence of summer, and the pictorial mind-set of having all the time in the world.
The redolence of garlic and parsley and herring wafted through the air and stung his nose.
They can be little things, like the fragrance of rain rolling through mountain pines, the redolence of sagebrush crushed underfoot, the pungency of gun solvent, the sulfurous fumes of marsh muck, or the one that for me triggers the widest swath of emotions--the aroma of wet dog.
In order to illustrate the ability of the past to resurge explosively, for example, Harris asks what is betokened by the theatrical use of gunpowder as part of a lightning effect in Macbeth, and traces a series of olfactory meanings in response, from the still-topical redolence of the Gunpowder Plot, to more commonplace odorous evocations of theatrical devilry.
The "cloister," the combined convent and nursing home, saturates the senses with austere beauty, from the contrast of the cross on the wall to the redolence of roses.
My favourite onion fact is the world record for semantically independent consecutive uses of the word 'onion' which was set by Anthony Burgess in his novel Enderby Outside, when he wrote the immortal lines: '[He] breathed on Hogg-Enderby, bafflingly (for no banquet would serve, because of the known redolence of onions, onions) onions.