Recent Examples of rosewood from the Web
Our favorite Lush bomb is this Avobath one, made from mashed avocados and oils of olive, bergamot, lemongrass, rosewood, and more.
Used to make furniture, rosewood is favored for its darkly rich hues, density, and fine grain.
George Gruhn, a Nashville guitar salesman, says his industry has been paralyzed by regulations on rosewood, a crucial raw material.
In the dining room, the 19th-century furnishings include a French table of walnut and rosewood, a set of Flemish dining chairs and a gilded-bronze chandelier; the walls are clad in antiqued mirrors hand-painted in a floral design.
The lobby is all polished rosewood with travertine marble floors, a grand piano, a glass pool table, and a barkeep in a white tux.
Here’s a silver bullet fix with dark, woodsy notes of rosewood, vetiver, and patchouli and moisturizing natural oils (jojoba, argan).
Go with the top-shelf Signature model at about $45,000, and chunks of rosewood and real aluminum grace the cabin.
In China, for instance, rosewood—known as Hongmu and under CITES protection since 2013—is used to build high-end Ming and Qing dynasty replica furniture.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'rosewood.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
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