And the worst of it all is that these effusions written in the milk of human kindness have to be answered.
So the paralysed woman had to accept the thanks and effusions that her heart repelled.
All these effusions contained a more or less direct expression of homage towards Madame Arnoux.
Therefore I read with a callous heart the effusions of the Belgian damsel.
Modest ladies proposed that he should publish their effusions as his own, and share the profits.
In addition to these, there is another cause of the universality of these effusions.
Already they had accepted and printed several of my effusions.
But after these effusions he would be seized with furious joy.
Her mind being of a strictly religious caste, the effusions from her pen all savor of a highly moral and elevating tone.
Why should I dwell upon the rage of fever, and the effusions of delirium?
c.1400, "a pouring out," from Middle French effusion (14c.) and directly from Latin effusionem (nominative effusio) "a pouring forth," noun of action from past participle stem of effundere "pour forth, spread abroad," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + fundere "pour" (see found (v.2)). Figuratively, of speech, emotion, etc., from 1650s.
effusion ef·fu·sion (ĭ-fyōō'zhən)
The escape of fluid from the blood vessels or lymphatics into the tissues or a cavity.
The fluid so escaped.