In the name of history and deliciousness, it is especially welcome this year at my Thanksgiving table.
It cuts down on the risk of cardiovascular disease, and doubles the deliciousness.
In all this talk about food in America, we often lost our sense of taste and deliciousness.
c.1300 (implied in deliciously), from Old French delicios (Modern French délicieux), from Late Latin deliciosus "delicious, delicate," from Latin delicia (plural deliciae) "a delight, allurement, charm," from delicere "to allure, entice," from de- "away" (see de-) + lacere "lure, deceive" (related to laqueus "noose, snare;" see lace). As a name of a type of apple, attested from 1903, first grown by Jesse Hiatt of Iowa, U.S.A. Colloquial shortening delish is attested from 1920.