Virtual Kim swans in every so often to dish out advice like a buxom fairy godmother.
But to some, the idea of a 6-year-old lending her image to a brand famous for provocative spreads and buxom models is inexcusable.
She was also a buxom beauty, a kind of nineteenth century bombshell who loved to flirt.
The buxom, long-haired blonde claims to have supplied female escorts to high-end clients like former Gov. Eliot Spitzer.
The sub-text: “The picture editor wants to see me dressed up like a buxom serving wench.”
All the pretty heads were a foot under ground, and the roots, like the locks of a mermaid, wooing the buxom air.
She was English, and by nature, of a buxom figure and cheerful.
The costly jewels sparkled / with far-piercing ray From out their richest vestments, / and buxom all were they.
She was genial, buxom and apple-faced, as becomes a landlady.
But her aunt was a fair picture of a ship-master's widow; solid, comfortable and buxom.
late 12c., buhsum "humble, obedient," from Proto-Germanic *buh- stem of Old English bugen "to bow" (see bow (v.)) + -som, for a total meaning "capable of being bent."
Meaning progressed from "compliant, obliging," through "lively, jolly," "healthily plump, vigorous," to (in women, and perhaps influenced by lusty) "plump, comely" (1580s). Used often of breasts, and by 1950s it had begun to be used more narrowly for "bosomy" and could be paired with slim (adj.). Dutch buigzaam, German biegsam "flexible, pliable" hew closer to the original sense of the English cognate.