By that he means, and I soon discovered, that the pacing is languid and perfectly in keeping with real police procedure.
Once upon a time, French presidents were languid, detached, and rarely ever rushed.
I encountered Issa clothes at a Vogue charity sale, as Jemima Khan stretched out a languid hand to grab the same bargain.
1590s, from Middle French languide (16c.) and directly from Latin languidus "faint, listless," from languere "be weak or faint," from PIE root *(s)leg- "to be slack" (see lax). Related: Languidly; languidness.