I would definitely recommend it to people who were morbidly obese like I was.
The sequence of events is tragic, morbidly funny, and exquisitely described—as are most of the stories in this collection.
One hears a high percentage of Americans are morbidly obese.
For the morbidly curious, he takes off his mask to reveal his true face at 1:20.
She admits to being “morbidly fascinated” by actresses, but has never wanted to be one.
The morbidly gloomy one moment often shout madly on the next.
But he was morbidly suspicious that every man's hand was turned against him.
Or does he only seem to do that, because I have grown so morbidly conscious of their existence as the only thing vital in life?
The meeting, which he had morbidly dreaded, had brought him no comfort.
To Presley's morbidly keen observation, the general impression of the shepherd's face was intensely interesting.
1650s, "of the nature of a disease, indicative of a disease," from Latin morbidus "diseased," from morbus "sickness, disease, ailment, illness," from root of mori "to die," which is possibly from PIE root *mer- "to rub, pound, wear away" (cf. Sanskrit mrnati "crushes, bruises;" Greek marainein "to consume, exhaust, put out, quench," marasmus "consumption"). Transferred use, of mental states, is from 1777. Related: Morbidly; morbidness.
morbid mor·bid (môr'bĭd)
Relating to or caused by disease; pathological or diseased.
Psychologically unhealthy or unwholesome.