- profoundly deaf,
- prog rock,
Origin of profusion
Examples from the Web for profusion
Despite the profusion of products, the star—as the U.N. clearly knows—will always be Posh herself.
In 2009, he said asylum-seekers "will bring with them a profusion of diseases."
It explains why fairytales boast such a profusion of curses, dragons, witches, and potions.
The island seemed rich with a profusion of all grasses and low flowers.Phantastes|George MacDonald
Around the neck and from the head are suspended a profusion of gold coins, chains, and24 other trinkets.Cyprus|Franz von Lher
They have made their home on a mountain-top, where the snow-flowers bloom in profusion, where the sea can never go.The Village of Youth|Bessie Hatton
There was food of course in profusion, and there was also, which is not always so common, splendid sauce in the form of appetite.Wrecked but not Ruined|R.M. Ballantyne
Here a profusion of garments were displayed before his eyes.Jack Harkaway's Boy Tinker Among The Turks|Bracebridge Hemyng
1540s, from Middle French profusion (16c.) and directly from Late Latin profusionem (nominative profusio) "a pouring out," noun of action from past participle stem of profundere (see profuse).