Intrigued by the new scents, she began opening bottles to smell them.
He entered the castle, following the scents up the back stairwell that Katie alone used to avoid the other Immortals.
The scents of what looked like pizza night taunted her, and she stood peering through the cracked door at the long dinner table.
His body was solid and strong, the sensations of his skin against hers and his scents intoxicating her.
She walked down the alley, nose wrinkling at the scents of trash and stagnant water.
The stables were dark inside, the scent of horse, leather, and hay overwhelming the scents of decay from the rest of Landis.
She slowed until she smelled the scents of dinner.
The women are very fond of strong scents, which are generally oils imported from India and Ceylon.
The scents were real enough and made her realize she hadn't eaten all day.
She nearly leapt past her escort when he entered the banquet hall, the scents of roasted meat and a million other things making her stomach roar.
The air was filled with quiet, serious discussions and with the faint scents of war: sweat and weapons.
The balmy morning breeze drifting in from the small window was fragrant with the scents of the ocean and bread from the Sanctuary's kitchens.
The sounds and scents of battle were thick in the air, from clanging of metal to cries of the injured to the smell of heated bodies.
Deidre went through another courtyard before the scents of breakfast drew her to the correct one.
The scents of fresh bread and some sort of meat cooking nearly nailed her to the ground as she rounded the corner.
Between the shampoo, perfume, body wash and all the other scents, a vampire could barely get a whiff of the earthy delicious smell that was natural.
Mrs. Watson was already up, and the scents of bacon and eggs reminded Lana how long she'd gone without real food.
2 The "incense" (ketoreth), or "incense of sweet scents" (ketoreth sammim), called, in Ex.
35, "a confection after the art of the apothecary," or rather "a perfume after the art of the perfumer," which was to be regarded as most holy, and the imitation of which was prohibited under the severest penalties, was compounded of four "sweet scents" (sammim),3 namely stacte (nataph), onycha (sheheleth), galbanum (helbenah) and "pure" or "fine" frankincense (lebonah zaccah), pounded together in equal proportions, with (perhaps) an admixture of salt (memullah).
It has a strong musky odour, exceedingly disagreeable to those unaccustomed to it, but "when properly diluted and combined with other scents it produces a very pleasing effect, and possesses a much more floral fragrance than musk, indeed it would be impossible to imitate some flowers without it."
Grass tickled her hands, a chilled wind nipped her neck, and the scents from her vision intensified until she was near gagging.