Our ritual duty of holiness satisfied after half an hour in the scented gothic air, there were more stops in bars.
The fashionable gift was scented candles, some costing $150 each.
The buildings are scented with candles from high-end home furnishings brand Jonathan Adler.
Tessie rose, unrolled her scented handkerchief, and taking a bit of gum from a knot in the hem, placed it in her mouth.
She was obsessed with the flower-printed, scented toilet paper.
She had scented a personal application in his words, and was determined to stand no nonsense.
They stood shoulder to shoulder in the scented stillness of the night.
The air was heavy with scented pastilles, otherwise the human reek must have been unbearable.
I love my liberty too well, and I have no mind to stifle in the scented atmosphere of courts.
I thought that some sea-monster had scented me in my boat, and had started to attack me.
1570s, "endowed with the power of smell;" 1740, "perfumed," past participle adjective from scent (v.).
late 14c., sent "to find the scent of," from Old French sentir "to feel, smell, touch, taste; realize, perceive; make love to," from Latin sentire " to feel, perceive, sense, discern, hear, see" (see sense (n.)).
Originally a hunting term. The -c- appeared 17c., perhaps by influence of ascent, descent, etc., or by influence of science. This was a tendency in early Modern English, cf. scythe, and also scite, scituate. Figurative use from 1550s. Transitive sense "impregnate with an odor, perfume" is from 1690s. Related: Scented; scenting.
late 14c., "scent, smell, what can be smelled" (as a means of pursuit by a hound), from scent (v.). Almost always applied to agreeable odors.