Look for:Purchase breads containing seeds and a mixture of healthy grains (like millet and amaranth) other than just brown rice.
The amaranth wreath will in thy grasp be changed to one of roses, more fragrant indeed, but withering with a single sun!
Their heads were crowned with garlands of amaranth and roses.
For amaranth, the cotton is strongly galled, dried, and washed.
In his case the amaranth had been grafted in, and the plant was blossoming again.
Evie went half wild with joy about a certain crystal bath; I about the amaranth Room.
Are there really fields of amaranth for those who can find them?
And then the crowns of amaranth held over their heads by the applauding angels!
The amaranth was her chosen emblem, and "Non moritura" her motto.
For two months of the twelve, when the heather is in blossom, all that chase is a glowing reach of amaranth and purple.
1610s, from French amarante, from Latin amarantus, from Greek amarantos, name of an unfading flower, literally "everlasting," from a- "not" + stem of marainein "die away, waste away, quench, extinguish," from PIE *mer- "to rub away, harm" (see nightmare). In classical use, a poet's word for an imaginary flower that never fades. It was applied to a genus of ornamental plants 1550s. Ending influenced by plant names with Greek -anthos "flower."