Those were the common meals, but my eating-team went for the exotic.
In the end, meditation is not about exotic sages, black robes, and following in the footsteps of someone else.
She fears Billy is too enamored with the harbor's exotic cargo, foreign languages and gangs of urchins.
King's Landing was rich, exotic, Mediterranean, lots of color, fruits, and spices.
For most workers, Wall Street was an exotic neighborhood that few would ever have the cash to visit.
His big eyes rolled, and at intervals he emitted a roar as he struck an exotic gong with a hammer.
It gave me the notion of an exotic Immensity ruled by an august Benevolence.
Her dancing was incredibly light; she looked like some exotic poppy swaying to an imperceptible breeze.
It was now May, and London was bright with all the exotic gaiety of the season.
Of late it seemed as if her face had acquired a brooding air; it had lost its exotic look, it was dreamy, almost virginal.
1590s, "belonging to another country," from Middle French exotique (16c.) and directly from Latin exoticus, from Greek exotikos "foreign," literally "from the outside," from exo "outside" (see exo-). Sense of "unusual, strange" first recorded in English 1620s, from notion of "alien, outlandish." In reference to strip-teasers and dancing girls, it is first attested by 1942, American English.
Exotic dancer in the nightclub trade means a girl who goes through a few motions while wearing as few clothes as the cops will allow in the city where she is working ... ["Life," May 5, 1947]As a noun from 1640s.