from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adverb To an abounding degree, profusely.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

abounding +‎ -ly


  • How it was that they so aboundingly responded to the old man's ire?

    Adventures on the Seas of Life

  • Messalina, or yet the Marchioness (of Oincester) in England, and I desire thee to give credit to it, that I lack not for what is requisite to overlay the stomach of her lust, but have wherewith aboundingly to please her.

    Five books of the lives, heroic deeds and sayings of Gargantua and his son Pantagruel

  • Then, into this dejected council of two -- cheerful, decided, and aboundingly energetic swept Aunt Eliza.

    The Moon out of Reach

  • No one who knows the qualities and traditions of the French people and who has a conception of the solid, widely diffused wealth and of the natural advantages and resources of that beautiful and aboundingly favoured country -- not to mention the immense value of its North African and other Colonial possessions -- can be tempted into any misgivings as to the future of that great and brilliant nation.

    An International Survey

  • The clouds roll away, the sun comes out, and all is as it should be while he prepares to review the fleet, which thereafter responds aboundingly to every burst of his own inexhaustible enthusiasm.

    The U-boat hunters

  • Hermione's personality was so strong, so aboundingly vital, that its withdrawal made an impression such as that made by an intense silence suddenly succeeding a powerful burst of music.

    The Call of the Blood

  • The reality of a new France is felt to-day by every Frenchman and is aboundingly obvious to the stranger visiting the country he once knew in her soft hours of peace.

    The World Decision

  • The young man was seized with a desire to appeal to the sanity and the kindliness of one who seemed to possess both so aboundingly.

    The Puritans

  • How it was that they so aboundingly responded to the old man's ire -- by what evil magic their souls were possessed, that at times his hate seemed almost theirs; the White Whale as much their insufferable foe as his; how all this came to be -- what the White

    Moby Dick, or, the whale

  • There is, however, another and a very different species of club, infinitely more popular than any of the above, the operations of which are aboundingly visible throughout the warm and pleasant months of summer, and which may be, and sometimes is, called the Excursion

    Chambers's Edinburgh Journal, No. 441 Volume 17, New Series, June 12, 1852


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