Meanwhile, paunchy with wind and wetness, unmannerly clouds came smoking out of the blackened west.
Should a paunchy waddler of this sort wreck at once his pride and his car?
He was grim-visaged and paunchy; and said in a sour voice that he would fetch us water if we so wished.
"Most unfortunate," sighed heavy-set, paunchy Martin Gest, gnawing his lip.
The priest, though hungry—hungry with the demoniac hunger of a fat and paunchy man—turned his back on the tempter.
McKee was bald, paunchy, middle-aged, his face loose from easy living.
Somewhere in his paunchy little body he kept a perpetual bill of fare, checked off or unchecked.
"How are you, paunchy Pilate," said I, gettin' off a joak at his expense.
I fancy I see before me now the paunchy Dutchman, rubbing his fat hands and condoling with me in hybrid accents.
A style like this resembles a paunchy man who can be relied on not to pick the daisies.
paunchy paunch·y (pôn'chē, pän'-)
adj. paunch·i·er, paunch·i·est
Having a potbelly.