libidinous


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li·bid·i·nous

(li-bid'i-nŭs),
Lascivious; invested with or arousing sexual desire or energy.
[L. libidinosus, fr. libido (libidin-), pleasure, desire]

libidinous

adjective Referring to or having an overactive sex drive.

li·bid·i·nous

(li-bid'i-nŭs)
Lascivious; invested with or arousing sexual desire or energy.
[L. libidinosus, fr. libido (libidin-), pleasure, desire]

libidinous

(lĭ-bĭd′ĭ-nŭs) [L. libidinosus, pert. to desire]
Characterized by sexual desires.
References in periodicals archive ?
At the time of this offence he was already on bail after admitting lewd and libidinous behaviour towards a different girl, aged 13, in January 2005 at his parents' restaurant in Aberlour.
It has to be his uniquely lush, voluptuous matrix of gestures, which have a libidinous freshness and rhapsodic sensuousness not seen since Sam Francis.
The men, aged between 36 and 65, were charged with rape and lewd, indecent and libidinous practices.
However audiences take to Hoffman and the movie, Kwietniowski is chomping at the bit to tackle his next, most likely an "erotic caper movie" based on Daniel Chavarria's novel Adios Muchachos, about a gorgeous Cuban prostitute and a larcenous, libidinous middle-aged man who resembles Mel Gibson.
Following a three-hour concert by the Reverend William McCrea singing the songs of Barry White, thousands of libidinous loyalists will be encouraged to procreate for Protestantism.
Floris brazenly portrayed Lot as a libidinous old lecher seducing one of his daughters.
The defender has been allowed to resume his career following a conviction for "lewd, libidinous and indecent behaviour".
Latham folowed Talese through the libidinous New York sexual underground, coming back with a detailed account of the writer's alley-catting, which originally appeared in New York.
Photo: Peter O'Toole describes his sex life to the libidinous Dr.
The second evening Dondoro will appear by firelight on the Pillow grounds in a ritual dance entitled Keshin, which dramatizes a libidinous encounter between the spirit of the mountains, who is disguised as a fox, and a woman.
Wells insisted that the image of African American women as libidinous worked to support a racist legacy of slavery in which white men considered it their prerogative to rape African American women (Giddings 31).
Neil Corcoran in English Poetry Since 1940 (1993), has argued that the "notoriously varied" force of Thom Gunn's work only assumes a certain coherence if he is read as an "exceptionally libidinous writer.