Men who indulge themselves in writing anonymous accusations seldom limit themselves to one effusion.
Not dead; but the same as dead: effusion will carry him off some time to-morrow.
And when the Governor of the Bastille spied the blood hee said It was a stone was come from him which caused that effusion.
She was in high good humour, and greeted Margaret with effusion.
He rushed forward to greet me with effusion, as if I were a long-lost and well-loved patron.
He dreaded meeting Nelly's eyes and welcomed the Dowager's presence with effusion.
“It is always the way with these really great people, my dear,” she said with effusion.
“Most decidedly, gracious lady,” responded the little man with effusion.
So great, indeed, was the effusion of blood, that the Christians waded in it to their very knees.
Thus at Nîmes, on more than one occasion, he had prevented the effusion of blood.
c.1400, "a pouring out," from Middle French effusion (14c.) and directly from Latin effusionem (nominative effusio) "a pouring forth," noun of action from past participle stem of effundere "pour forth, spread abroad," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + fundere "pour" (see found (v.2)). Figuratively, of speech, emotion, etc., from 1650s.
effusion ef·fu·sion (ĭ-fyōō'zhən)
The escape of fluid from the blood vessels or lymphatics into the tissues or a cavity.
The fluid so escaped.