Why not go for the polar opposite of a turgid straight white guy?
Smith faxed a turgid apologia over to Bullock on Sunday, a mere three weeks after her relationship with James came to light.
Santiago's style as a writer of love letters might be a little on the turgid side, but he knew how to make himself clear.
With a sweep of his arm the man indicated the surface of the turgid flood.
Insubordinate to France it certainly is, and intemperate; turgid, too, as any youth of twenty could well make it.
Most of it is turgid, lumpy, fuzzy in texture, squalid in intellect.
The look shot through Sabine's turgid consciousness like a white-hot dagger.
But his addresses are turgid, labouring, and not effective for their purpose.
The sombre splendor of romance is throughout, with just a touch of turgid.
If I have to confess the truth to you, that valley is to me a ghastly and turgid memory.
1610s, from Latin turgidus "swollen, inflated," from turgere "to swell," of unknown origin. Figurative use in reference to prose is from 1725. Related: Turgidly; turgidness.
turgid tur·gid (tûr'jĭd)
Swollen or distended, as from a fluid; bloated; tumid.