Translation of balsam in Spanish:


bálsamo, n.

Pronunciation /ˈbɔlsəm/ /ˈbɔːlsəm/ /ˈbɒlsəm/


  • 1

    bálsamo masculine
    • It has a distinctive fragrance with hints of balsam or mint, and is sometimes called mint geranium.
    • All around the two silent watchers on the hill, an immense space spread itself between earth and sky, filled with dusky starlight and a fragrance of balsam and pine-smoke.
    • Look for a shampoo with gentle detergents that won't strip natural hair oils, or a product with conditioning agents like protein or balsam to coat hair strands and seal in moisture.
    • This tree's balsam scent is most potent when you brush against its extra-long, deep green needles.
    • These included balsam, musk, benzoin, aloeswood, ginger, muslin, thoroughbred Arabian horses, and Chinese porcelain.
    • The light was joined in a gentle conspiracy with the air itself, which whispered in the leaves above our heads, tinged with a faint scent of balsam.
    • The scent was evocative of geranium, industrial grade balsam resin and several noxious petrochemicals, one being naphtha.
    • By covering a specimen with transparent balsam, J. Walton was able to peel these films off.
    • Lampblack was also mixed with olive oil or balsam gum to make ink by early peoples, and Egyptians are known to have used lampblack as eyeliner.
    • The Earth flows with sweet milk and wine, and the nectar of the bees; the air is thick with Syrian Myrrh and Pine, the balsam of the trees.
    • Copaiba balsam is produced as a rich free-flowing liquid, by various trees of Copaifera species.
    • Yucca, quince seed, balsam and yarrow are often added to natural styling gels, mousse and hair sprays for their thickening and emulsifying qualities.
  • 2

    balsamina feminine
    • To one side the River Seven meandered, thick with willow, purple with balsam and white with convolvulus.
    • The Indian balsam plant is an example of the incredible relationship between the pollinator and the plant.
    • The balsam impatiens usually grows as a two- or three-stemmed plant to a height of 2 1/2 feet, with white to dark red flowers tucked into the leaf axils, where they tend to be overshadowed by leaves.
    • Other imports include the poisonous corncockle from the Mediterranean, the Himalayan balsam and the New Zealand willowherb, an aggressive weed.
    • I bought pots of chrysanthemums, zinnias, asparagus and balsam.