While we had sardines our bombardier produced a savoury with toast, but that is long ago.
The shop was nice and warm and full of the savoury smell of fresh baking.
For some time it dragged on without a single wolf appearing, though the odour came strong and savoury through cords and straw.
When she did this it was an epicurean thing, savoury, hot, satisfying.
As they drank the wine, urged on by the savoury relish, he gave few and brief directions.
Not a few of us fail because we forget to make what we say savoury.
It is a testament of light-hearted youth, savoury with the unindentured joys of twenty-one and the grand literary passion.
One of the oldest and most savoury of the regular forecastle dishes.
The Portuguese had need have the stomachs of ostriches to digest the loads of savoury viands with which they cram themselves.
The air was hot, and heavy with the fumes of Greek wines and savoury dishes.
"pleasing in taste or smell," c.1200, from Old French savore "tasty, flavorsome" (Modern French savouré), past participle of savourer "to taste" (see savor (n.)).
aromatic mint, late 14c., perhaps an alteration of Old English sæþerie, which is ultimately from Latin satureia "savory (n.)," a foreign word in Latin. But early history of the word suggests transmission via Old French savereie. In either case, the form of the word probably was altered by influence of the Middle English or Old French form of savory (adj.).