profuse

All Noun Verb Adjective
2,125 examples (0.03 sec)
  • Flowers occur throughout the year, but are most profuse in late spring.
  • Then again, the discharge is less profuse if considerable blood has been lost immediately after the labor. Cited from The Prospective Mother, by J. Morris Slemons
  • "The fact is that you have been profuse with it during the last month." Cited from Ten Years Later, by Alexandre Dumas
  • The good people were profuse with thanks when we paid them in good-sized silver. Cited from Story of Chester Lawrence, by Nephi Anderson
  • In some cases, the flow is not only too profuse, but too frequent. Cited from People's Common Sense Medical Adviser in Plain English, by R.V. Pierce
  • The white flowers appear from August to November and can be profuse.
  • No prince was more profuse in his presents to learned men. Cited from Renaissance in Italy, Vol. 1, by John Addington Symonds
  • Flowering is often profuse, and may last for much of the spring and summer.
  • His devotion to fine arts is profuse and is advanced through active participation within the fine art scene.
  • The technical wealth of this art and its profuse variations might make it seem complex.
  • Notwithstanding his profuse purchases he did not leave a large collection at his death. Cited from Great Book-Collectors, by Charles Isaac Elton and Mary Augusta Elton
  • The common cause of death while operating is exsanguination caused by profuse loss of blood volume.
  • His only response to our profuse thanks was another laugh, which the wind swept away. Cited from Driven Back to Eden, by E. P. Roe
  • Their charity became gradually less extensive, their hospitality less liberal, or less profuse. Cited from Wealth of Nations, by Adam Smith
  • After two hours more talk one after another got up and went out, making profuse salutations to me and to the others. Cited from Unbeaten Tracks in Japan, by Isabella L. Bird
  • In the matter of books, indeed, I am very profuse. Cited from Complete Works of Robert Burns, by Robert Burns and Allan Cunningham
  • It may be very slight or it may be quite profuse. Cited from The Eugenic Marriage, Volume I (of IV), by W. Grant Hague
  • The menstrual flow may occur too often, continue too long, or be too profuse. Cited from People's Common Sense Medical Adviser in Plain English, by R.V. Pierce
  • He cut himself at least three times, causing "profuse bleeding" that needed hospital treatment.
  • I think you are too profuse with them. Cited from Charles Lamb, by Walter Jerrold
  • Next »

Words starting with profuse