Dictionary.net

Definitions of Tasted

  1. of Taste
  2. Having a particular relish.
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Quotes of Tasted

  1. Some books are to be tasted others to be swallowed, and some few to be chewed and digested. – Francis Bacon
  2. I can no longer obey; I have tasted command, and I cannot give it up. – Napoleon Bonaparte
  3. That was the best ice cream soda I ever tasted – Lou Costello
  4. A kiss that is never tasted is forever and ever wasted. – Billie Holiday
  5. He, who cannot forgive a trespass of malice to his enemy, has never yet tasted the most sublime enjoyment of love. – Johann Kaspar Lavater
  6. The old Romans all wished to have a king over them because they had not yet tasted the sweetness of freedom. – Titus Livius
  7. I just started making Bloody Marys. I always thought they looked gross, then I tasted one. There's an art to it, from the Tabasco to the Worcestershire. – Tara Reid
  8. A man is insensible to the relish of prosperity until he has tasted adversity. – Rosalind Russell
  9. A man is insensible to the relish of prosperity 'til he has tasted adversity. – Sa'Di
  10. I'd like people to listen to our soldiers. They were there. They heard the alarms go off. They tasted the substance in the air. They spit up blood. They had rashes on their bodies. They got sick. – Christopher Shays
  11. Sir, you have tasted two whole worms; you have hissed all my mystery lectures and been caught fighting a liar in the quad; you will leave by the next town drain. – W. A. Spooner
  12. Good painting is like good cooking; it can be tasted but not explained. – Maurice de Vlaminck
  13. Alexander at the head of the world never tasted the true pleasure that boys of his own age have enjoyed at the head of a school. – Horace Walpole

Usage examples for Tasted

  1. But not as calls this other life which he had tasted – The Thunder Bird by B. M. Bower
  2. Never tasted it, either, I s'pose? – The Panchronicon by Harold Steele Mackaye
  3. He smiled upon her when she left the room, and tasted of the breakfast she prepared for him with something like a return of appetite. – Norston's Rest by Ann S. Stephens
  4. I never tasted or wanted to taste their flesh. – Far Away and Long Ago by W. H. Hudson
  5. Have you tasted and seen that the Lord is gracious? – Memories of Bethany by John Ross Macduff
  6. It just tasted good way down in me- you ever feel that way? – In the Heart of a Fool by William Allen White
  7. I have tasted its quality, and want no more of it. – The Squire's Daughter by Silas K(itto) Hocking
  8. " Just like all the best things you ever tasted in your life, Polly Pepper," he answered. – The Adventures of Joel Pepper by Margaret Sidney
  9. For the first time he smelled and tasted the warm blood of meat. – The Grizzly King by James Oliver Curwood
  10. The King tasted it. – The Prisoner of Zenda by Anthony Hope
  11. Lilly could not remember that she had ever tasted anything half so good, and she told him so; in fact, altogether she had never enjoyed herself so much in all her life. – The Song of Songs by Hermann Sudermann
  12. It got so that everything I ate tasted of smoke. – A Campfire Girl's Test of Friendship by Jane L. Stewart
  13. He tasted this, wiped his mouth with the back of his hand, then leaned forward over the chart. – The Ice Pilot by Henry Leverage
  14. I should hate to be going to work in the crowded city after having tasted the freedom of the moors. – Windyridge by W. Riley
  15. Never had food tasted more delicious to us, and, I may add, never did we eat more. – Ayesha The Further History of She-Who-Must-Be-Obeyed by H. Rider Haggard
  16. The working man has tasted blood. – The Devil's Paw by E. Phillips Oppenheim
  17. It was un- injured by the test of another winter, and all who saw and tasted the fruit were enthusiastic in its praise. – Success With Small Fruits by E. P. Roe
  18. If I had not already tasted the bitterness of despair I should have tasted it as I saw these men. – Cord and Creese by James de Mille
  19. It was so unpleasant to her that she could not take any more, but gave it to the cook's boy, who had never tasted anything so good before. – Timar's Two Worlds by Mór Jókai
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