1175-1225; (noun) Middle Englishsav(o)ur < Old Frenchsavour < Latinsapōrem, accusative of sapor taste, derivative of sapere to taste (cf. sapient); (v.) Middle Englishsav(o)uren < Old Frenchsavourer < Late Latinsapōrāre, derivative of sapor
Professionalism aside, no one involved walked away savoring the experience.
And of course, the slow food movement is all about place and savoring the seasonal local foods wherever you go.
The goal is for the image to set the mood, to entice the reader into savoring the story.
savoring native delicacies-and understanding their role in local cultures-is central to the traveler's journey.
The artificial-sweetener market is savoring the taste of success.
Everything savoring of astrology, or the mysterious in general, should be entirely rejected.
Perhaps he was savoring the moment, thrilled to be part of a team again.
The season is here for savoring the comfort foods of fall, meats braised in wine and vegetables.
savoring the cost-saving benefits of staying in hostels has nothing to do with age.
Visitors can enjoy the fragrant flavor of tea while savoring the magnificent view of the lake.
Word Origin and History for savoring
early 13c., from O.Fr. savour, from L. saporem (nom. sapor) "taste, flavor," related to sapere "to have a flavor" (see sapient). The verb (c.1300) is from O.Fr. savourer, from L.L. saporare, from L. sapor.