Definition of Flamboyancy

1. Noun. The condition of being flamboyant ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Flamboyancy

1. [n -CIES]

Flamboyancy Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Flamboyancy

flambee
flambeed
flambeeing
flambees
flambeing
flamberg
flambergasted
flamberge
flambergen
flamberges
flambergs
flambes
flamboyance
flamboyances
flamboyancies
flamboyancy (current term)
flamboyant
flamboyant tree
flamboyantly
flamboyants
flamboyer
flamboyers
flame
flame-flower
flame-out
flame-retardant
flame arc
flame bait
flame bush
flame cell

Literary usage of Flamboyancy

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Cambridge History of English Literature by Adolphus William Ward, Alfred Rayney Waller (1909)
"From beginning to end, there is no trace cf flamboyancy or repetition, and, while we applaud the wisdom of the chroniclers who made this history of Richard ..."

2. A History of Architecture by Russell Sturgis, Arthur Lincoln Frothingham (1915)
"It is an interesting fact that while France was in process of absorbing flamboyancy from England, England was abandoning it for the Perpendicular. ..."

3. The Bookman (1911)
"The red hair had turned white, but the eyes retained their blue, and the speech its flamboyancy. Oscar Paton was the only literary man in an illiterate age. ..."

4. Convention and Revolt in Poetry by John Livingston Lowes (1919)
"... Lowell's statement shuns flamboyancy, and is plain and definite.' “The word ‘poly1 For a still fuller discussion, printed since this paragraph was ..."

5. The Cornhill Magazine by George Smith (1908)
"There is very little of that flamboyancy in dress that I remember in old days ; there was hardly a ' buck ' or ' dandy ' to he seen, and the ladies—even ..."

6. Ireland's Literary Renaissance by Ernest Augustus Boyd (1922)
"... contenting themselves with certain general formulae, whose elaboration leaves them as far from the restraint of Colum as from the flamboyancy of Synge. ..."

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