Those two words from the movie Swingers have come to represent American impulsiveness in all its glory.
The impulsiveness of an eager youth had toned down into the mature judgment of middle age.
Weakness and impulsiveness are found in love, as well as energy and perseverance.
The Cholacacans have all the vivacity and impulsiveness of southern nature.
The impulsiveness of her nature was displayed by her manner in accepting this favor.
Mary, with a young girl's impulsiveness, had given her heart unreservedly into the keeping of Ralph Jackson, her first sweetheart.
But in this case we do not distrust your good intent, only your impulsiveness and inexperience.
What marred the entire business was the impulsiveness of little Mrs. Pennycoop.
I have often heard you lecturing Audrey on her impulsiveness and want of common-sense.
And suddenly the impulsiveness which was her inheritance from her Celtic and Latin ancestors took complete possession of her.
early 15c., originally in reference to medicine that reduces swelling or humors, from Middle French impulsif or directly from Medieval Latin impulsivus, from Latin impuls-, past participle stem of impellere (see impel). Of persons, "rash, characterized by impulses," from 1847.
impulsive im·pul·sive (ĭm-pŭl'sĭv)
Inclined or tending to act on impulse rather than thought.
Motivated by or resulting from impulse.