It is possible that it is a florescence not merely of the author's genius, but of his sickness.
In the work of Sir Walter Scott this form of literature attained its florescence.
It was like a florescence of that dear belated creature whose mind had been awakened by his affection.
She was completing the appointed work; and motherliness, at last awakened within her, was blossoming in a florescence of love.
The sun's rays poured over it, and life blazed there in a florescence of health and beauty.
1793, from Modern Latin florescentia, from Latin florescentem (nominative florescens) "blooming," present participle of florescere "to begin to bloom," inceptive of florere "to blossom" (see flourish (v.)).