The New Deal was the launching pad for the Washington largesse as we know it today.
Oil still lags behind 13 other industries in its Washington largesse.
Some French politicians also have been known to accept the largesse of Arab benefactors.
Such acts of largesse by bankers are rare indeed these days.
Throw in a lack of public funding for campaigns so that politicians are dependent on your largesse, and you've got it made.
Varney gave his largesse with an affectation of complaisance and humility.
There was a brilliant full moon, showering its largesse over the hills.
The largesse of which he was so prodigal has but an arbitrary and conventional value.
After the frolic of the largesse was over, the king and queen rose to depart.
The ceremony of a largesse consisted in throwing money among the crowd to be scrambled for.
also largess, "willingness to give or spend freely; munificence," c.1200, from Old French largesse "a bounty, munificence," from Vulgar Latin *largitia "abundance," from Latin largus "abundant" (see large). In medieval theology, "the virtue whose opposite is avarice, and whose excess is prodigality" ["Middle English Dictionary"]. The Old French suffix -esse is from Latin -itia, added to adjectives to form nouns of quality (cf. duress, riches).