tumid and unstoppable, there is little that new wallpaper or re-poured driveways can do to disguise it.
Valve rhomboid, tumid in the middle and obtuse at the produced ends.
The tumid nothingness of pure transcendentalism he has always abhorred.
The abdomen was tumid, and marked by cicatrices like those of women, who have borne children.
The listener's face was tumid and discoloured, his eyes bloodshot.
They, indeed, ridiculed his action as theatrical, and his style as tumid.
A low-spired, globular shell with a large, tumid, smooth body-whorl.
With all his tumid boasts, he's like the sword-fish, who only wears his weapon in his mouth.
The poetry is not of that tumid nature which Pindar uses, but of the graceful simplicity of Homer's verse.
Ancillaria may be known from Terebellum by the tumid varix at the base of the columella.
tumid tu·mid (tōō'mĭd, tyōō'-)
Swollen; distended. Used of a body part or organ.
Of a bulging shape; protuberant.