The gills are notched, rather distant, pallid, then cinnamon; lachrymose.
Then it had cried out once, and so remained ever lachrymose and in agony.
I am as limp, lachrymose, and lamentable, a young woman as you would find between the three seas.
The too lachrymose Madonna in terra-cotta, 256, already ushers in the decadence.
He is the only one who has attempted the lachrymose, the sentimental novel.
But women must beware of sham emotion and lachrymose sentimentality.
Nor did any lachrymose letter in the Times predict a speedy downfall of the Empire140 for this apathy of its local guardians.
For Servius, who is timid and lachrymose, everything has gone astray.
And now Luisa also was vexed, and went to fetch Maria, whom she presently brought back in a lachrymose but mute state.
Besides, the expression of her face was lachrymose in the extreme.
1660s, "tear-like," from Latin lacrimosus "tearful, sorrowful, weeping," also "causing tears, lamentable," from lacrima "tear," a dialect-altered borrowing of Greek dakryma "tear," from dakryein "to shed tears," from dakry "tear," from PIE *dakru-/*draku- (see tear (n.)). Meaning "given to tears, tearful" is first attested 1727; meaning "of a mournful character" is from 1822. The -d- to -l- alteration in Latin is the so-called "Sabine -L-," cf. Latin olere "smell," from root of odor, and Ulixes, the Latin form of Greek Odysseus. The Medieval Latin practice of writing -ch- for -c- before Latin -r- also altered anchor, pulchritude, sepulchre. The -y- is pedantic, from belief in a Greek origin. Middle English had lacrymable "tearful" (mid-15c.).