Fragrant

  • (adj): Pleasant-smelling.

Some articles on fragrant:

Fragrant Concubine
... The Fragrant Concubine (Chinese 香妃 pinyin Xiāngfēi Uyghur ئىپارخان / Iparxan / Ипархан) is a figure in Chinese legend who was taken as a consort by the Qianlong Emperor during the 18th century ... Han Chinese and Uyghur tellings of the legend of the Fragrant Concubine diverge greatly, and her experience represents a powerful symbol for both peoples ...
Caragana Arborescens - Uses
... a preferred food for browsing animals, but its fragrant flowers attract many pollen-consuming animals ... Ornamental - The caragana, with its small fragrant flowers and attractive compound leaflets, is used alongside lilacs to create a 'compare and contrast ... Bee plants - The caragana has a fragrant flower that naturally will attract bees ...
Cottage Garden - Plants - Roses
... They are also very fragrant, and include the ancient Apothecary's rose (R ... Another old fragrant cottage garden rose is the Damask rose, which is still grown in Europe for use in perfumes ... These very fragrant shrub roses grow 5 ft tall and wide, with a floppy habit that is aided by training on an arch or pillar ...
Joy Mangano - Products - Forever Fragrant
... Forever Fragrant is a line of home odor neutralizers including sticks, wickless candles, scent stands, finials, spheres, drawer liners, and shoe shapers ... The Forever Fragrant line has won the Good Housekeeping Seal of Approval ...
Fragrance Extraction - Distillation - Dry/destructive Distillation
... Fragrant compounds that are released from the raw material by the high heat often undergo anhydrous pyrolysis, which results in the formation of different fragrant compounds, and ... This method is used to obtain fragrant compounds from fossil amber and fragrant woods (such as birch tar) where an intentional "burned" or "toasted" odour is desired ...

Famous quotes containing the word fragrant:

    Such fragrant flowers do give most odorous smell;
    But her sweet odour did them all excel.
    Edmund Spenser (1552?–1599)

    The City is of Night; perchance of Death,
    But certainly of Night; for never there
    Can come the lucid morning’s fragrant breath
    After the dewy dawning’s cold grey air;
    James Thomson (1834–1882)

    Moving between the legs of tables and of chairs,
    Rising or falling, grasping at kisses and toys,
    Advancing boldly, sudden to take alarm,
    Retreating to the corner of arm and knee,
    Eager to be reassured, taking pleasure
    In the fragrant brilliance of the Christmas tree....
    —T.S. (Thomas Stearns)