[ UK /vəlˈʌpt‍ʃuːəsnəs/ ]
  1. the quality of being attractive and exciting (especially sexually exciting)
    he thought she was really hot stuff
  2. the property of being lush and abundant and a pleasure to the senses
  3. the quality of having a well-rounded body
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How To Use voluptuousness In A Sentence

  • When dissoluteness is condemned, it is so in natural and undisguised terms, but such are never used to stimulate voluptuousness or pleasantry. A Philosophical Dictionary
  • Sexual excitement is accompanied throughout by a sensation of pleasure, specifically known as _voluptuous pleasure_, the _voluptuous sensation_, or simply _voluptuousness_ (in Latin, _libido sexualis_). The Sexual Life of the Child
  • Hollywood nymphets cower in the jungle, vainly trying to hide their voluptuousness from James Brown as he looms in the background, poised for another brush with the law.
  • The time of hymns to voluptuousness is past; gravity and sadness are now persistent moods. The Nobel Prize in Literature 1916 - Presentation
  • The items in her paintings are chosen for their visual voluptuousness, as well as their capacity to provide her with instances to showcase her prodigious painting skills.
  • But so keen for symmetry, for all the term formal beauty implies, is Chopin, that seldom does his morbidity madden, his voluptuousness poison. Chopin : the Man and His Music
  • And everywhere that tense and wiry quality of sound, that lack of sympathy with the natural voluptuousness of the cello.
  • Like the film, the play follows the misfortunes of the Ekdahl family—in particular siblings Fanny and Alexander, who are forced to leave the splendor and voluptuousness of their happy family home after their father dies following a stroke suffered while playing Hamlet's ghost on stage. Bergman's Masks and Mirrors
  • It is a voluptuousness only the novel knows, and the elusive grail we poor scribblers helplessly chase. An Interview With Cynthia Ozick
  • This I made account: I began early, when I understood the study of our laws; but was diverted by leaving that, and embracing the worst voluptuousness, an hydroptic immoderate desire of human learning and languages; beautiful ornaments indeed to men of great fortunes, but mine was grown so low as to need an occupation; which I thought I entered well into, when I subjected myself to such a service as I thought might exercise my poor abilities; and there I stumbled, and fell too; and now I am become so little, or such a nothing, that I am not a subject good enough for one of my own letters. The Life of Dr. Donne. Paras. 1-49
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