Indeed his prodigality with the upper middle range seemed to cost him a bit at the extremes.
The empty-handed are rare, perhaps because the urge to make a dent in this vast pile of prodigality is close to overwhelming.
He preached austerity, yet practised prodigality, doling out favours and privileges with flair and precision.
He reads, be writes, he speaks with a prodigality of will and vim perfectly astounding.
But all this prodigality and easiness of life detracts a little from ambition.
Word Origin and History for prodigality
mid-14c., from Old French prodigalite (13c., Modern French prodigalité) and directly from Medieval Latin prodigalitatem (nominative prodigalitas) "wastefulness," from Latin prodigialis, from prodigus "wasteful" (see prodigal).