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florid
used in Gone with the Wind

8 uses
  • His words brought up Gerald's florid face and bellowing voice so clearly.
    4.39 (13% in)
  • In her face were too sharply blended the delicate features of her mother, a Coast aristocrat of French descent, and the heavy ones of her florid Irish father.
    1.1 (1% in)
  • As she had intended, Gerald was startled by the sound; then he recognized her, and a look both sheepish and defiant came over his florid face.
    1.2 (44% in)
  • When Gerald was forty-three, so thickset of body and florid of face that he looked like a hunting squire out of a sporting print, it came to him that Tara, dear though it was, and the County folk, with their open hearts and open houses, were not enough.
    1.3 (54% in)
  • 'tis the Tarleton ladies," he announced to his daughters, his florid face abeam, for excepting Ellen there was no lady in the County he liked more than the red-haired Mrs. Tarleton.
    1.5 (57% in)
  • Mrs. Merriwether knew that so expensive a gift—and a gift of clothing at that—was highly improper, but she could think of no way of refusing when Rhett told her in the most florid language that nothing was too good to deck the bride of one of our brave heroes.
    2.12 (55% in)
  • She knew that his elaborate gallantries and his florid speeches were all done with his tongue in his cheek.
    2.12 (69% in)
  • She looked into Gerald's putty-colored face and, for the first time in her life, she saw him unshaven, his once florid face covered with silvery bristles.
    3.24 (52% in)

There are no more uses of "florid" in Gone with the Wind.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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