Synonyms for profusion
|Grammar : Noun|
|Spell : pruh-fyoo-zhuhn|
|Phonetic Transcription : prəˈfyu ʒən|
Top 10 synonyms for profusion Other synonyms for the word profusion
Définition of profusionOrigin :
- 1540s, from Middle French profusion (16c.) and directly from Late Latin profusionem (nominative profusio) "a pouring out," noun of action from past participle stem of profundere (see profuse).
- noun abundance
- It is tall, with a profusion of very large globular flowers.
- Extract from : « The Mayflower, January, 1905 » by Various
- The profusion too, the rich and lavish bounty, of that goodly tavern!
- Extract from : « Barnaby Rudge » by Charles Dickens
- She had been weeping, and her hair had fallen in profusion around her shoulders.
- Extract from : « Homeward Bound » by James Fenimore Cooper
- The sides are ribbed with rocks, among which the cyclamens grow in profusion.
- Extract from : « Out-of-Doors in the Holy Land » by Henry Van Dyke
- The stalls of the sovereigns and knights exhibit a profusion of rare carving.
- Extract from : « Our Young Folks at Home and Abroad » by Various
- He touched her now profusion of curls at different cranial points.
- Extract from : « 'Smiles' » by Eliot H. Robinson
- Ragged and wretched though they were, they wore colour in profusion.
- Extract from : « The False Chevalier » by William Douw Lighthall
- He admires the profusion of walnuts, chestnuts, wild apples and plums.
- Extract from : « The Country of the Neutrals » by James H. Coyne
- This sort of profusion is very English; and Mr. Wells, too, is essentially English.
- Extract from : « Personality in Literature » by Rolfe Arnold Scott-James
- His letters and papers are lying around us in great confusion and profusion.
- Extract from : « The Citizen-Soldier » by John Beatty
Antonyms for profusion
Based on : Thesaurus.com - Gutenberg.org - Dictionary.com - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019