abounding

All Verb Adjective Noun
2,129 examples (0.05 sec)
  • Other examples of things being more than they appear abound throughout the story.
  • As they advanced, the country became still more beautiful, abounding with large game. Cited from Great African Travellers, by W.H.G. Kingston
  • The sea abounds with fish, though the variety is less than might be expected. Cited from Voyages and Travels, Vol. XV, by Robert Kerr
  • Life had treated him very well, and he had an abounding good-nature. Cited from Days of the Discoverers, by L. Lamprey
  • Each task seems easy at first but problems abound in every episode.
  • And like other Indian villages it abounds in variety more than anything else. Cited from Dahcotah, by Mary Eastman
  • Never again has the American poet felt the abounding energy with which he began. Cited from The Joyful Heart, by Robert Haven Schauffler
  • She would be there too, for she loved a rich and abounding life. Cited from The Christian, by Hall Caine
  • But the most famous of these women and the most abounding in works was in their hands. Cited from The Life of Joan of Arc, Vol. 1 and 2 (of 2), by Anatole France
  • One of the great characters of the sport in his day, famous stories about him abound.
  • The same sin by which death entered the world has abounded there ever since. Cited from The Secret Chamber at Chad, by Evelyn Everett-Green
  • As if there had not always been abounding joy the morning after! Cited from The Book of Delight, by Israel Abrahams
  • However beautiful she be, however young, however abounding in wealth, a husband she can never find. Cited from The Reign Of Tiberius, By Tacitus
  • My house is now a very good one for comfort, and abounding in room. Cited from The Correspondence of Carlyle and Emerson, Vol. I, Carlyle and Emerson
  • Thus she ever abounded in good works for the benefit of others. Cited from Excellent Women, by Various
  • However, examples abound of sports clubs that are in effect one sports team.
  • The population was given over to dogs and football, and medical men abounded. Cited from The Grey Wig: Stories and Novelettes, by Israel Zangwill
  • The history of literature abounds in stories of under-the-surface work. Cited from Outwitting Our Nerves, by Josephine A. Jackson and Helen M. Salisbury
  • But as a journalist his experience abounded the higher-class society and even the lower poor class.
  • Sharp practices abound in the city, but those who use them find their road a hard one. Cited from Lights and Shadows of New York Life, by James D. McCabe
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Root form of abounding is abound for the verb.

Words starting with abounding

Meaning of abounding

  • verb Be abundant or plentiful; exist in large quantities
  • verb Be in a state of movement or action
    The room abounded with screaming children, The garden bristled with toddlers