lascivious

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lascivious

adjective Referring to or motivated by an overactive sex drive. It is a non-medical term.
References in periodicals archive ?
When Michel leers lasciviously at a teenage girl on a train, she lowers her magazine to respond favorably to his attentions.
She calls on them with the blood sacrifice from her hand, but they don't seem to be interested in attacking her or staring at her body lasciviously.
When the harlequin tells Kemp that his company consists of 'None but my wife and myself, sir', Kemp's interest is lasciviously piqued.
In The Magic Mountain, as in Whitman's poem, he travels lasciviously down Clavdia's body until he reaches the promised land and finally possesses her:
Salacious tales of Amanda's sex life were lasciviously retold across gossip columns and in feature supplements.
Although he concedes that this might seem "gratuitous," since these relationships are not directly revealed in the text, he uses the example of a German production that had Lady Capulet lasciviously kissing Paris while Romeo and Juliet chastely embraced that he says provided "an emblematic crystallization of the play's distinctions between lust and love" (159).
His prison dream reveals the dark fantasy that haunts him: overpowered by his sexual desire for the female criminals who are lasciviously offering themselves to him, he is about to be engulfed by his own subject.
But, as his courtiers start circling lasciviously round Catherine, Henry soon becomes consumed by jealousy.
With songs as infectiously rumpshaking as Drug Farm (so close to Spinal Tap territory it could only be deliberate), this reviewer couldn't help but be pulled into their world of rock debauchery and dance lasciviously with a bottle of bourbon in one hand and a tattooed rock chick in the other.
As far as I have been able to discover, bishops do not walk around all day lasciviously savoring sexual images.
August 2008: Speaking on family, marriage and education, Tory MP Michael Gove says lads mags "paint a picture of women as permanently, lasciviously, uncomplicatedly available" and are "linked to social ills"
The cover of Rachel Stewart's The Town House in Georgian England is an elegant but closed front door; the cover of Amanda Vickery's Behind Closed Doors shows a frilled and furbelowed hostess welcoming a sensationally coiffed visitor to a tray of tea, while her husband eyes lasciviously the maid carrying it.