slumbrous


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slum·ber·ous

 (slŭm′bər-əs) or slum·brous (-brəs)
adj.
1. Sleepy; drowsy.
2.
a. Suggestive of or resembling sleep: a slumberous torpor.
b. Quiet; tranquil.
3. Causing or inducing sleep; soporific.

slum′ber·ous·ly adv.
slum′ber·ous·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.slumbrous - quiet and tranquil; "a slumberous June morning"
relaxing, reposeful, restful - affording physical or mental rest; "she spent a restful night at home"
2.slumbrous - inclined to or marked by drowsiness; "slumberous (or slumbrous) eyes"; "`slumbery' is archaic"; "the sound had a somnolent effect"
asleep - in a state of sleep; "were all asleep when the phone rang"; "fell asleep at the wheel"

slumberous

or slumbrous
adjective
1. Ready for or needing sleep:
Translations

slumb(e)rous

adj (liter: = sleepy) → schläfrig; (= inducing sleep)einschläfernd, einlullend
References in periodicals archive ?
Saturn, sleep on:--O thoughtless, why did I Thus violate thy slumbrous solitude?
Compson highlights her sexuality by referring to her as "a woman created of by and for darkness whom the artist Beardsley might have dressed, in a soft flowing gown designed not to infer bereavement or widowhood but to dress some interlude of slumbrous and fatal insatiation, of passionate and inexorable hunger of the flesh" (157), his description fits into the mold of
When opened, however, the locket holds not Judith's picture (the narrator knew because of his speculation that "she was blond" [587]) but a different face: "the smooth, oval, unblemished face, the mouth rich, full, a little loose, the hot, slumbrous, secretive eyes, the inklike hair with its faint but unmistakable wiriness--all the ineradicable and tragic stamp of negro blood" (608).