Definitions for prolixproʊˈlɪks, ˈproʊ lɪks
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word prolix
Random House Webster's College Dictionary
pro•lix*proʊˈlɪks, ˈproʊ lɪks(adj.)
extended to unnecessary or tedious length; long and wordy.
(of a person) given to speaking or writing at great or tedious length.
* Syn: See wordy.
Origin of prolix:
1375–1425; late ME < L prōlixus extended, long =prō-pro -1+-lixus, akin to līquī to flow; see liquor
tediously prolonged or tending to speak or write at great length
"editing a prolix manuscript"; "a prolix lecturer telling you more than you want to know"
Tending to use large or obscure words, which few understand.
Origin: From prolixus.
extending to a great length; unnecessarily long; minute in narration or argument; excessively particular in detail; -- rarely used except with reference to discourse written or spoken; as, a prolix oration; a prolix poem; a prolix sermon
indulging in protracted discourse; tedious; wearisome; -- applied to a speaker or writer
prottle is a chronic chorizo stroker, its not his fault... but its ruining his life
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