Meaning of fulsomely in English:


Pronunciation /ˈfʊls(ə)mli/

Translate fulsomely into Spanish


See fulsome

‘Please please please understand that if I cause any offence to anybody, at all, anywhere, I apologise fulsomely and unreservedly.’
  • ‘Could it be because he'd already committed himself too squarely and fulsomely to keeping those funds off-limits (the promise Daniels has now said the administration will break)?’
  • ‘She said: ‘I was very cross, but David is a very old friend of mine, he has apologised fulsomely and I think that's the end of the matter.’’
  • ‘Defoe and Sterne would have been overwhelmed with joy, though astounded, if they could have known that at the start of the twenty-first century their work would be praised so fulsomely in these new biographies.’
  • ‘He fulsomely praised the paper's coverage of the Scottish parliament, professing that he thought it provided the best service of all the British ‘national’ broadsheets to the institution.’
  • ‘Clark had taken this as a personal compliment, graciously accepted it and then fulsomely agreed with herself - ‘Thank you!’’
  • ‘The answers were directly and fulsomely tendered.’
  • ‘One who essentially will bend to the unofficial bidding of his political masters and then contribute fulsomely to the perception that all is of his own doing.’
  • ‘He fulsomely praised police and law enforcement officials.’
  • ‘First, at the time of Hutton's selection and in the weeks leading up to the report's release, the BBC repeatedly and fulsomely praised him.’
  • ‘But it seemed that few of those praising critics were aware of the implications of what they were so fulsomely lauding.’
  • ‘When Prince Charles arrived, Johnson rose from his pew and fulsomely welcomed him to Australia.’
  • ‘He could publicly and fulsomely endorse Bush and throw the Republican campaign into a deep strategic confusion.’
  • ‘If longevity is a cause for celebration then it was right and proper that her life should have been marked so fulsomely.’
  • ‘But Guther's music veritably invites critical vitriol and disdain, given the ‘innocent’ aura it perpetuates so fulsomely without a single trace of irony.’
  • ‘The point of the UN - the wonderful idea you were praising so fulsomely but a second ago - is that it applies to everyone, big or small, and that powerful nations can be restrained from throwing their weight around.’
  • ‘Johnston, who has had nothing to say about art of any kind since the early 1970s, most fulsomely exemplifies this ‘cronyist’ position.’
  • ‘He mumbled fulsomely as he shuffled his papers.’
  • ‘I strongly believe that it is through education that we can change the world for the better, a view so fulsomely echoed by the Regents Round Square scholars recently.’
  • ‘David Carter also spoke very fulsomely about them.’