Best to go with the fecund middle period, three novels sometimes referred to as “The London Trilogy.”
Whether he was writing about sex, golf, or life in a small town, the fecund mind who gave the world Rabbit was never at rest.
Gradually he transferred to her the hot, fecund darkness that possessed his own blood.
It was bliss, it was the nucleolating of the fecund darkness.
Hence the period during which a woman is fecund is much shorter than in man and terminates much earlier.
Where is this fecund chaos, rich in worlds, that hides the generations that are to be?
And this sea also pleases me by the treasures of fecund life which I know to abound in its dark depths.
Let it be the mission of all that is best in America to cement this fecund union!
Nearly all the attacks on missionaries proceed in one form or another from that fecund nursery of feuds, the land question.
Ours is, scarcely less than the British, a living and fecund system.
early 15c., from Middle French fecond, from Latin fecundus "fruitful, fertile, productive," from *fe-kwondo-, suffixed form of Latin root *fe-, corresponding to PIE *dhe(i)- "to suck, suckle," also "produce, yield" (cf. Sanskrit dhayati "sucks," dhayah "nourishing;" Greek thele "mother's breast, nipple," thelys "female, fruitful;" Old Church Slavonic dojiti "to suckle," dojilica "nurse," deti "child;" Lithuanian dele "leech;" Old Prussian dadan "milk;" Gothic daddjan "to suckle;" Old Swedish dia "suckle;" Old High German tila "female breast;" Old Irish denaim "I suck," dinu "lamb").
Also from the same Latin root come felare "to suck;" femina "woman" (*fe-mna-, literally "she who suckles"); felix "happy, auspicious, fruitful;" fetus "offspring, pregnancy;" fenum "hay" (probably literally "produce"); and probably filia/filius "daughter/son," assimilated from *felios, originally "a suckling."
fecund fe·cund (fē'kənd, fěk'ənd)
Capable of producing offspring; fertile.