Why not go for the polar opposite of a turgid straight white guy?
Smith faxed a turgid apologia over to Bullock on Sunday, a mere three weeks after her relationship with James came to light.
Santiago's style as a writer of love letters might be a little on the turgid side, but he knew how to make himself clear.
But his addresses are turgid, labouring, and not effective for their purpose.
Insubordinate to France it certainly is, and intemperate; turgid, too, as any youth of twenty could well make it.
With a sweep of his arm the man indicated the surface of the turgid flood.
The look shot through Sabine's turgid consciousness like a white-hot dagger.
Most of it is turgid, lumpy, fuzzy in texture, squalid in intellect.
The sombre splendor of romance is throughout, with just a touch of turgid.
If I have to confess the truth to you, that valley is to me a ghastly and turgid memory.
1610s, from Latin turgidus "swollen, inflated," from turgere "to swell," of unknown origin. Figurative use in reference to prose is from 1725. Related: Turgidly; turgidness.
turgid tur·gid (tûr'jĭd)
Swollen or distended, as from a fluid; bloated; tumid.