His Empire State colleagues, while tentatively supportive, have been far less than fulsome in their comments.
This occurs even as they proclaim their fulsome concern for “future generations.”
Rather, he sees her fulsome interest in sex as a small rebellion against the fundamentalist world that she was born into.
Clemmons was fulsome in his praise for Jews who have taken up residence on territory that Israel captured from Jordan in 1967.
President Obama early on presented a fulsome blueprint for regulatory reform.
All his jovial manner and fulsome courtesy was gone; and in his flushed face and insolent look the savage rascal was revealed.
It was praised with the most fulsome adulation; assailed with the most violent condemnation.
Then Vatteville found that he had gone too far, and resorted to the most fulsome flattery in order to conciliate the irate king.
No adulation was too fulsome for her, no flattery of her beauty too gross.
With so much suffering in the world, how fulsome seems that gay music!
Middle English compound of ful "full" (see full (adj.)) + -som (see -some (1)). Sense evolved from "abundant, full" (mid-13c.) to "plump, well-fed" (mid-14c.) to "overgrown, overfed" (1640s) and thus, of language, "offensive to taste or good manners" (1660s). Since the 1960s, however, it commonly has been used in its original, favorable sense, especially in fulsome praise. Related: Fulsomely; fulsomeness.