Origin of self-indulgent
Related formsself-in·dul·gence, nounself-in·dul·gent·ly, adverbself-in·dulg·er, noun
Examples from the Web for self-indulgent
Oftentimes public fear like this can be a self-indulgent kind of collective astral projection.
Seriously—“In the Woods” was some of the most self-indulgent TV I'd ever seen.Why I Fell in Love With ‘Louie’ Again, Artistic Pretensions and All|Andrew Romano|June 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Why making a self-indulgent disco record is the most punk-rock thing the French duo could have done.Daft Punk Goes Back to the Future With ‘Random Access Memories’|Tricia Romano|May 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
In Dornan's telling, Clinton was a "self-indulgent hedonist and phony," a dabbler in drugs, a letch.
I usually avoid engaging in cross-columnist disputes because they seem petty and self-indulgent.
In her heart Rodney was her favorite—weak, self-indulgent, and easily led.Averil|Rosa Nouchette Carey
He was gluttonous and self-indulgent, and, toward the end of his life, so bloated as to be helpless.The Law of Civilization and Decay|Brooks Adams
How wonderful he looked (though not fat and self-indulgent like the pictures of the real Wolsey) in his flame-colored robes!The Story of My Life|Ellen Terry
He had never been a thorough drunkard, and had been free from other vices, though lazy and self-indulgent.Great Possessions|Mrs. Wilfrid Ward
Although she was not self-indulgent, discomfort was never an acceptable state to her.Molly Brown's Junior Days|Nell Speed