Besides, inquiries concerning the health of cow- punchers were not only superfluous, but bordered on flaccidity.
Loss of consciousness was followed by flaccidity of all four extremities, hyperpyrexia, and death.
His very malevolence proceeded from a flaccidity which meanly envied the activities and enthusiasms of other men.
Nor need we fear that the result of this would be any flaccidity of conviction, or lethargy in act.
It sank, excused for the flaccidity by Nataly's want of common adventurous daring.
Soon it would lose its paleness and flaccidity, become pink and slightly convex, pulsing with Rastignac's blood.
Besides, inquiries concerning the health of cow-punchers were not only superfluous, but bordered on flaccidity.
1610s, from French flaccide or directly from Latin flaccidus "flabby," from flaccus "flabby, flap-eared," of uncertain origin (OED suggests it's imitative). Related: Flaccidly; flaccidity.
flaccid flac·cid (flāk'sĭd, flās'ĭd)
Lacking firmness, resilience, or muscle tone.