Etymology
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bouquet (n.)

"bunch of flowers," 1716, introduced to English by Lady Mary Montague from French bouquet, originally "little wood," from Picard form of Old French bochet, boschet (14c.), diminutive of bosco, from Medieval Latin boscus "grove" (see bush (n.)). Meaning "perfume from a wine" is recorded by 1815.

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Definitions of bouquet

bouquet (n.)
an arrangement of flowers that is usually given as a present;
Synonyms: corsage / posy / nosegay
bouquet (n.)
a pleasingly sweet olfactory property;
Synonyms: fragrance / fragrancy / redolence / sweetness
From wordnet.princeton.edu