paunchy


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paunchy

(pôn′chē, pän′-)
adj. paunch·ier, paunch·iest
Having a potbelly.

paunch′i·ness n.
References in periodicals archive ?
As the play opens, we're at the stadium in 1981, and Siguenza takes the mound as legendary rookie Fernando Valenzuela--complete with slack posture, the paunchy belly, and a black bowl-cut wig.
The lanky 20-year-old dancer, grandson of the paunchy, bandy-legged flamenco legend Farruco, generated even more excitement, with elastic moves and state-of-the-art footwork, than the old man had.
The paunchy Barry, sporting a Grizzly Adams beard, at first inspires Will's pity--but certainly not his lust, Futterman reports.
s flashy web site show a paunchy young leader on a skinny platform surrounded by workers.
In "At the Kiosk, on a Seashore" a young, long-legged, cat-eyed girl selects an older, paunchy man for her sexual fulfillment.
At first glance, as a stylish, unrestrained black woman in a Capitol Hill community bursting with paunchy white men in gray suits, that seems about right.
A paunchy blue-blazered alumnus approached a reporter and asked if he'd like a punch in the face.
People whose big decisions ordinarily focus on pre-portioned school lunches love listening to this paunchy peacock drop the names of his industrialist friends--the fellows who, he tells us, share his $120 lunches at Twenty-One.
He's paunchy and bald, with ham-size hands that are as gnarled as cypress roots.
And unknown to them, a scruffy, paunchy man in a trench coat is tracking their every move.
Anyway, I'm more concerned with finding out why any gorgeous woman would fall for a paunchy, smooth-talking, wispyhaired businessman with a string of ex-wives and a questionable financial history.
Paunchy, prickly, and mercilessly sarcastic, a playwright as well as a gonzo journalist, Tenenbom was born an ultra-Orthodox Jew in Bnei Brak, but freed himself from religion as a teenager, after his family moved to America.