Having occasion to employ a hair-cutter, I was quite stunned by his volubility of tongue.
Cobbet, with all his volubility, has not a word to throw at a ghost.
"Jest—jest—jest—cow," answered Shorty, momentarily stumped for once in his volubility.
They argued with volubility: they argued standing in the open doorway.
volubility strangles it; and it is felt to be insincere when it grows loquacious.
"Not now," replied Lady Rookwood, checking the volubility of the man of law.
Minnie's volubility was suddenly checked by catching her sister's eye fixed on her in new amazement.
That she knows better than to value herself upon my volubility?
Yet the satires on Mabilius, where spite and jealousy have stirred his genius, are striking for their volubility and pungency.
His volubility had left him at last, and he sank down wearily on my sofa.
1570s, "liable to constant change," from French voluble, from Latin volubilis "that turns around, rolling, flowing, fluent" (of speech), from volvere "to turn around, roll" (see volvox). Meaning "fluent, talkative" first recorded 1580s. Related: Volubly.