Waiting for a taxi, he breathed in the spicy, flaccid atmosphere of the city and felt the strangeness of things around him.
In our less sexist age, Barack Obama has nevertheless found his Syria policy called “flaccid” and “impotent.”
Since Prince Andrew had last seen him Kutuzov had grown still more corpulent, flaccid, and fat.
He felt weak and shaky but resentment energized his flaccid muscles.
His tail is flaccid, and as long again as his head and body together.
The left lung was light and flaccid, when compared to the right.
The first are the sentimentalists; their brains are flaccid, lumpish like dough, and without grip on reality.
That the Intermediatist is likely to be a flaccid compromiser.
The sense is limp and flaccid, showing that the mind is flabby.
They are gone, and we are left—an unprejudiced, but an invertebrate and a flaccid, generation.
1610s, from French flaccide or directly from Latin flaccidus "flabby," from flaccus "flabby, flap-eared," of uncertain origin (OED suggests it's imitative). Related: Flaccidly; flaccidity.
flaccid flac·cid (flāk'sĭd, flās'ĭd)
Lacking firmness, resilience, or muscle tone.