saporific

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saporific

(săp″ō-rĭf′ĭk) [NL. saporificus, producing taste]
Imparting or affecting a taste or flavor.
References in periodicals archive ?
Ask Sapor's current crop of wannabe models who their heroes are and they will whisper about former students who are now housed and supported by powerful politicians or wealthy businessmen.
`Our style is to be shy,' says Sapor. `We appear submissive, we are quiet and easily embarrassed.
`The hardest part of my job is not finding beautiful women - Cambodia has lots of those,' explains Sapor. `It is teaching them self-confidence.
One of Sapor's older students recalls the first time she applied red lipstick, aged 19, in 1993.
You'd be hard pushed to find anyone in Phnom Penh less politically correct than Sapor Rendall.
Amongst others he identifies a comparison of the death of the son of Sapor's client king Grumbates to that of Patroclus (19,1,9), and the Gallic sally (19,6) to the Doloneia of Iliad 10.
At Amida, Sapor approaches the wall on a magnificent and conspicuous horse, believing that 'all the besieged would be paralyzed with fear at the mere sight of him' (78) and would surrender immediately.
It is typical of how Ammianus presents Sapor at Amida and elsewhere, (80) and finds repetition in Procopius.
At Amida in 359, Ammianus was amongst the defenders who held out against the Persian king Sapor II for seventy-three days.
These 'proto-face-of-battle' narrators are Ammianus Marcellinus, who narrates a siege of the Mesopotamian fortress, Amida, in 359 by the Persian king Sapor, and a group of authors who describe a siege of the same city, Amida, in 502-3 by a later Persian king, Kavad.