Black gays, in turn, are accusing their white gay peers of viscous racism.
What The Great Beauty and Fellini share is the Roman light—3,000 years of viscous sun.
The watery cavern was a creeping mass of viscous tentacles, enormous staring eyes and globular heads.
The man and woman were chopping at the viscous, gruesome head.
Mucus, mū′kus, n. the slimy fluid from the nose: the viscous fluid secreted by the mucous membrane of animals.
Matt nodded, and pointed to the viscous deposit in the dome of the bell.
Its flesh is fat and viscous, and by no means pleasant to eat.
The atmosphere is viscous—or, to use a commoner word, “sticky.”
But what have you done with your viscous fetid pustules to have such a sweet air?
For a moment he gazed, grief-stricken, at the leathery, viscous remnant in his hand.
late 14c., from Anglo-French viscous, from Late Latin viscosus "sticky," from Latin viscum "anything sticky, birdlime made from mistletoe, mistletoe," probably from PIE root *weis- "to melt away, flow" (used of foul or malodorous fluids); see virus.
viscous vis·cous (vĭs'kəs)
Having relatively high resistance to flow.