noun, plural li·bi·dos.
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Origin of libido
OTHER WORDS FROM libidoli·bid·i·nal [li-bid-n-l], /lɪˈbɪd n l/, adjectiveli·bid·i·nal·ly, adverb
Words nearby libido
Example sentences from the Web for libido
Along with the association between mental health and libido, there is, as he describes it, a rise in the culture of risk avoidance — of “safetism.”
Add the depression that’s collecting around what seems to be a world out of control, and it seems pretty natural that your libido has taken a hit.
Libido can perhaps be described as "effect," or "capacity for effect."
Libido effrenata effrenatam appetentiam efficit—Unbridled gratification produces unbridled desire.
Libido is what earlier psychologists called "will" or "tendency."
Libido: Life-force, élan vital, or (restricted) the energy of the sex-instinct.Outwitting Our Nerves|Josephine A. Jackson and Helen M. Salisbury
Libido is intended to be an energising expression for psychological values.