Definition of libidinous in English:

libidinous

adjective

  • Showing excessive sexual drive; lustful.

    ‘libidinous teenagers’
    • ‘Conceivably the room had not yet fully recovered from the assault on their libidinous sensibilities.’
    • ‘High court sentences for lewd and libidinous behaviour, which includes some sex offences against children, also fell, from over five years to four.’
    • ‘The result is an invigorating, boisterous look at a group of wildly cynical and libidinous college brats.’
    • ‘Taking on the libidinous cool of their idols but slowing things down a good deal, these guys certainly don't seem to mind extended patches of instrumental repetition, just as long as they've struck upon something cool.’
    • ‘That should be enough to stem our sometimes inexplicably ludicrous and potentially harmful libidinous urges.’
    • ‘If the process occurs too early or too late, if it is too strict or too libidinous, dire consequences will result.’
    • ‘I felt rather buoyed up by this and confirmed in my occasionally libidinous ways.’
    • ‘The angry young man had turned into a disillusioned old man living on libidinous memories.’
    • ‘When it first came out, swing was libidinous, hedonistic devil music.’
    • ‘In a culture famous for its libidinous ways, carnival is the wildest time of all.’
    • ‘She produced a tape which she says lays bare the hypocrisy of a famous self-righteous director whom she depicts as a libidinous villain.’
    lustful, lecherous, lascivious, lewd, carnal
    erotic, sexual, sensual, venereal, hot, fleshly, voluptuous
    salacious, prurient, licentious, libertine, lubricious, dissolute, debauched, depraved, degenerate, decadent, dissipated, wanton, promiscuous, immoral, unchaste, unvirtuous, loose, impure, intemperate, abandoned, incontinent, gross, ruttish, goatish, wolfish
    horny
    randy
    concupiscent, lickerish
    View synonyms

Origin

Late Middle English: from Latin libidinosus, from libido desire, lust.

Pronunciation:

libidinous

/lɪˈbɪdɪnəs/