He learned to live with and love her for her flamboyance, and her human frailties.
Julien had trouble competing in the flamboyance category with his occasional air show mate, Bessie Coleman.
What their characters lack in flamboyance the writers make up for in the raw power of their stories.
He was a showman who indulged in ostentation and flamboyance.
What it did do, however, was remind everyone what fashion was before it became thick with theatricality and flamboyance.
When he is at his best, Owens cuts sensual garments that do not rely on flamboyance or exhibitionism to evoke sex appeal.
He allowed Master Sean a certain amount of flamboyance; good sorcerers were hard to come by.
The beauty of others was vulgarized by the flamboyance of some irrelevant detail, such as hair.
There was none of this flamboyance about the Widow Boursier.
They have a passion for commonplace, and in moments of emotion they fly with unerring instinct into the flamboyance of melodrama.'
1832, first used of a 15c.-16c. architectural style with flame-like curves, from French flamboyant "flaming, wavy," present participle of flamboyer "to flame," from Old French flamboier (12c.), from flambe "flame," from flamble, variant of flamme, from Latin flammula (see flame (n.)). Extended sense of "showy, ornate" is 1879. Related: Flamboyantly.