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— as in: not my intention to be fulsome
She gave me an embarrassingly
compliments or praise given in an excessive manner — often implying insincerity
— as in: a fulsome fund for emergencies
Our government is good at spending more when the economy is troubled, but does not save during
(editor’s note: this sense of the word is frequently used in historic literature, but today the word is more commonly used to describe compliments or praise as excessive—often implying insincerity.)
. . . enhancing vocabulary while reading