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Vocabulary Word

Word: incense

Definition: enrage; infuriate(make furious); make extremely angry; outrage; N: aromatic substance burned to produce a pleasant odor

Sentences Containing 'incense'

According to the U.S. Customs and Border Protection, HU-210 was discovered in Spice Gold incense products seized at the US border in January 2009.
After purifying the room with water and incense, the priest presented a figurine of the goddess Maat to the god, an act that represented the purpose of the entire ceremony.
Agarwood is known as "jinkō" in Japan, which translates as "incense that sinks in water," due to the weight of the resin in the wood.
Along with prayer, the monks engage in publishing a journal, "Irénikon", since 1926, making recordings of church music, and producing incense, all of which can be bought in the monastery shop.
Another important ingredient in Japanese incense is . Kyara is one kind of agarwood (Japanese incense companies divide agarwood into six categories depending on the region obtained and properties of the agarwood).
At the building called "Quauhxicalco" he would sometimes burn copal incense and play his flute.
At the time, Ei was a military run trade port for the Tokushima Clan, which opened the door to the import and sale of raw materials used in making incense.
Currently, 70% of all of Japan's incense is manufactured on a small island south of Osaka called Awaji Island.
During the Lacandón incense burner renewal ceremony men isolated themselves from the community and crafted the burners in solitude.
Each order, or lineage within an order, has one or more forms for group dhikr, the liturgy of which may include recitation, singing, music, dance, costumes, incense, "muraqaba" (meditation), ecstasy, and trance.
For a while nothing was heard in the room but a succession of sobs, while the incense from their grateful hearts mounted to heaven.
For example, he refers to Edith's gynecologist as a "groinacologist", and to Catholic priests who go around sprinkling "incest" (incense) on their congregation.
From that point on, incense would become an important facet of Japanese culture.
God pots are small ceramic bowls that have the head and face of the deity they represent attached to the rim of the pot, often with the head tilted back so that incense or offerings may be placed directly on it.
He swept the temple clean and lit the incense as an offering to Guanyin.
He would also, later in 1967, produce the hit "Incense and Peppermints" by The Strawberry Alarm Clock.
Hierotopy accounts for the ways in which a vast array of media (e.g. religious images, ritual, song, incense, light) are used to organize sacred spaces.
However, basic offerings and incense burning is performed by all male heads of household and generally theirs is an egalitarian society as far as leadership.
Incense, paper, copper, electricity and food are also produced and a hydropower power plant with a capacity of 250 kilowatts, produces 257,000 kW·h annually.
Instead, the farmer brought a broom and some incense from his home.
It is made mainly of grape molasses and artificial coloring, then smoked with Arabic incense.
Kōdō (香道 - Way of Fragrance) is the Japanese art of appreciating incense, and involves using incense within a structure of codified conduct. Though it is counted as one of the three classical arts of refinement, it is relatively unknown amongst modern Japanese people.
Kōdō includes all aspects of the incense process - from the tools (香道具), which, much like tools of the tea ceremony, are valued as high art, to activities such the incense-comparing games kumikō (組香) and genjikō (源氏香).
Kyūkyodō, Kunmeidō, and Kōkandō also sell some incense overseas.
Many of the current incense companies have been in existence for more than 300 years.
Most ingredients for Japanese incense come from India and South-East Asia.
Most of their incense is "Everyday" quality (毎日 mainichi).
Nippon Kōdō was established by incorporation in New York City in August 1965 and is the largest seller of Japanese incense worldwide.
Offerings burnt in the God pots included incense, food, and rubber figurines.
Other practices may have included ancestor worship as god pots and incense burners have been found at burial sites.
Over time, the incense made in Awaji Island became renowned throughout Japan.
Part of Teodoreanu's volume "Tămâie şi otravă" ("Incense and Poison", originally published in 1934-1935), they include a piece titled "Un parvenit al tiparului: F. Aderca" ("A Parvenu of Letters: F. Aderca").
Sandalwood is one of the most calming incense ingredients and lends itself well to meditation.
Some shrines vice versa make use of incense or have a belltower as a temple.
The following are the main ingredients in Japanese incense: Many other ingredients are also used in Japanese incense.
The following are the major incense companies in Japan (alphabetical order): Baieidō was established in 1657 in Sakai City and is the oldest company in Japan.
The main reason incense manufacturing took root in Awaji Island is because of its nishi-kaze (west wind).
The packaging on the first pressings of the CD, cassette, and LP were scented with patchouli oils to simulate church incense.
The scent of incense, normally used only by Buddhist temples, is present.
The theories generally break down into two groups: Myrrh was used as an embalming ointment and as a penitential incense in funerals and cremations until the 15th century.
There are numerous other incense makers in Japan, of course.
These sacred structures contain a shelf of clay incense burners, each decorated with the face of a Lacandon deity.
These three are the major exporters of Japanese incense.
They do make some "Traditional" incense as well.
They have built a statue to Numedides' memory in the temple of Mitra, and people burn incense before it, hailing it as the holy effigy of a saintly monarch who was done to death by a red-handed barbarian.
This strong seasonal wind hampers the fishing industry, giving rise to the necessity for cottage industries such as incense making.
This wind is also great for drying incense.
Traditionally, parents whose children are attending college entrance examinations come there to pray and burn incense.
When a god pot became full with incense, burnt offerings, or was broken, there would be a renewal ceremony to replace it.
While digging a trash pit the family found more pottery, although it was not the traditional smooth bowls that had been found at El Caobal, they were still ethnographically Lacandón. The vessels were identified as incense burners.

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