Salon wrote: “Hilton is the one everyone has come to see, and her indolent, dull coolness does not disappoint.”
Instead, he cut to a passage that imagined the most indolent couple imaginable, Linda Evangelista and Goncharov's Ilya Oblomov.
This kind of cancer can be so indolent that patients often die with it than from it.
I mean, who else could possibly be as indolent as a teachers' union member?
Henry is a kept man, an indolent expatriate with a taste for finer things—all paid for by his wealthy wife.
He is a pleasant young fellow, but there is more than indolent pleasuring to a young man's life.
In his indolent, rather selfish way, he was much in love with his wife.
Shall I lap my soul in indolent ease while the work of life is before me?
And he was also indolent, with the indolence which is so often the secret of good nature.
It is so easy to judge capriciously, and according to indolent impulse!
indolent in·do·lent (ĭn'də-lənt)
Disinclined to exert oneself; habitually lazy.
Causing little or no pain, as a tumor.
Slow to heal, grow, or develop, as an ulcer; inactive.