Definition of Perfusive

1. a. Of a nature to flow over, or to spread through.



Definition of Perfusive

1. Adjective. Tending to flow over, or to spread through. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Perfusive

1. [adj]

Perfusive Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Perfusive

perfunctorily
perfunctoriness
perfunctory
perfusate
perfusates
perfuse
perfused
perfuses
perfusing
perfusion
perfusion cannula
perfusional
perfusionist
perfusionists
perfusions
perfusive (current term)
pergal
pergamentaceous
pergola
pergolalike
pergolas
pergolide
pergolide mesylate
pergonal
perh
perhaloalkane
perhaloalkanes
perhamite
perhaps
perhapses

Literary usage of Perfusive

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

1. English Belles-lettres from A.D. 907 to 1834 by Boethius, Roger Ascham, George Gascoigne, Philip Sidney, John Selden, Thomas Browne, John Arbuthnot, Henry St. John Bolingbroke, Thomas Chatterton, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Herbert Gordon Leight (1901)
"... above all, the perfusive and omnipresent grace which have preserved, as in a shrine of precious amber, the Sparrow of Catullus, the Swallow, ..."

2. The United States and Cuba by James Mursell Phillippo (1857)
"Sheds a perfusive gentleness around, While wood, and water, and the cloudless sky Lose each their features and peculiar hues, In something lovelier than the ..."

3. Lectures on Shakespeare by Henry Norman Hudson (1848)
"Throughout the play "there seems a glory round about us, and she the angel of the vision;" the perfusive vivifying grace of her character irradiating the ..."

4. The Works of Samuel Taylor Coleridge: Prose and Verse by Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1853)
"... the facility; the delicate proportion; and, above alt, the perfusive and omnipresent grace, which have preserved, ne in a shrine of precious amber, ..."

5. A Manual of Physiology: With Practical Exercises by George Neil Stewart (1918)
"That the reaction of the perfusive fluid is of great importance in connection with the origination of rhythm is well established, and it is an interesting ..."

6. Biographia Literaria by Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1907)
"... who should recall the high finish, the appropriateness, the facility, the delicate proportion, and above all, the perfusive and omnipresent grace, ..."

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