Cavett then turned to Sir Noel, and asked him, "What is the word for when one has terrific, prolific qualities?"
The actor and prolific student expanded his horizons—yet again—to include this music video.
After winning an Oscar for 1997's As Good as It Gets, Hunt was a prolific movie and TV star.
The television shows were prolific: The Next Generation, Deep Space Nine, Voyager, and Enterprise.
Its central rationale was conceived in a falsehood, that Romney the financial manipulator at Bain was a prolific job creator.
As a professional dramatist he has been prolific to the extent of some twenty-five plays, pageants, and operas.
Paul's genius was absorbent, fructiferous, prolific of golden dreams.
Look at any tent of Gipsies, when the family are all together, and see how prolific they are.
He was one of the most prolific of the ancient Greek writers.
It has hitherto been a prolific source of entertainment for those who have been here to listen to the narrations of old settlers.
1640s, from French prolifique (16c.), from Medieval Latin prolificus, from Latin proles "offspring" + root of facere "to make" (see factitious). Latin proles is contracted from *pro-oles, from PIE *pro-al-, from *pro- "forth" (see pro-) + *al- "to grow, nourish" (see old). Related: Prolifical (c.1600).
Prolific is in common use, but to make a satisfactory noun from it has passed the wit of man. [Fowler]