There is some variation in the darker mottling and suffusion of the ochreous or pale brown fore wings.
Thus only can we achieve the suffusion of vision of the happy inebriate.
The males are usually darker than the females, but they vary in the amount of darker clouding and suffusion.
Possibly from the suffusion of blood to the face caused by it.
A suffusion of red for the face, as well as for the lips under the black moustache, would have been needed.
And the glory of these was deepened by the suffusion of their sparkle with a tender mist of tears.
Milton, speaking of his own blindness, expresses a doubt whether it arose from the Gutta Serena or the suffusion of a cataract.
But now, when she opened her eyes, the suffusion still lingered.
There appears to be at this stage a general tendency for the suffusion of red, the thoracic legs also becoming of this colour.
However, all this swelling and suffusion of blood is a good sign.
late 14c., from Latin suffusionem (nominative suffusio) "a pouring over," from suffusus, past participle of suffundere "pour upon, overspread, suffuse," from sub "under" + fundere "to pour" (see found (v.2)).
suffusion suf·fu·sion (sə-fyōō'zhən)
The act of pouring a fluid over the body.
The condition of being wet with a fluid.
A spreading out of a body fluid from a vessel into the surrounding tissues.
The reddening of a surface.