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
How to use libido in a sentence
Yet researchers are fiercely divided over the question of just how many women lack libido and how best to help them.
Lost in the outrage over sexism was the reality that flibanserin, a failed antidepressant that causes drowsiness, also isn’t a great libido drug.
It also turns off higher cognitive thought, digestion, and 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 is what earlier psychologists called "will" or "tendency."
Libido can perhaps be described as "effect," or "capacity for effect."
Libido is intended to be an energising expression for psychological values.
Libido effrenata effrenatam appetentiam efficit—Unbridled gratification produces unbridled desire.
On the opposite page Pudicitia—in a very spirited attitude—is driving her spear through the throat of Libido.Scenes and Characters of the Middle Ages|Edward Lewes Cutts