Her "prodigal son" brother, Mehran (Reza Sixo Safari), a former classical musician, returns home from a stint in drug rehab.
Add to that prodigal output: six thousand columns, 1500 Firing Lines, countless articles, over 50 books.
No one knows, but on the 4th of July he began bellowing that the prodigal Son would, in fact, return.
Turns out, Nash's "prodigal roommate" Charles isn't real, but rather a personification of Nash's loss of youthful exuberance.
In going to the Cleveland Cavaliers, he was the prodigal son playing in his homeland.
Here was the flora of the tropics in its rankest and most prodigal growth.
The prodigal reduced to poverty—despised and spurned by his friends.
The course of a prodigal man is by many still viewed with considerable admiration.
Yet how prodigal his contributions to mankind's fund of culture!
"I have come in search of a prodigal son, Monsieur," smiling.
mid-15c., a back-formation from prodigality, or else from Middle French prodigal and directly from Late Latin prodigalis, from Latin prodigus "wasteful," from prodigere "drive away, waste," from pro- "forth" (see pro-) + agere "to drive" (see act (v.)). First reference is to prodigial son, from Vulgate Latin filius prodigus (Luke xv:11-32). As a noun, "prodigal person," 1590s, from the adjective (the Latin adjective also was used as a noun).