copiously copiously  /ˈkoʊp jəs li/


  • (adv) in an abundant manner



  1. He gets fat, he gets ill, he vomits copiously.
  2. As Hemingway chronicled, the festival is awash in wine and sangria, and runners partake copiously during long nights of partying.
  3. So they built copiously through the three decades of what Catalans still call their Renaissance.


  • The 4 Jobs of a Referee in Peer Review [Starts With A Bang]

    “From my close observation of writers… they fall into two groups: one, those who bleed copiously and visibly at any bad review, and two, those who bleed copiously and secretly at any bad review.” -Isaac Asimov You’d never know it unless you were one of about six people in the entire world, but today is…
    on June 8, 2013     Source: ScienceBlogs


  1. On school curricula, Mann said "principles of morality should be copiously intermingled with the principles of science."
    on Jun 17, 2005 By: Horace Mann Source: SitNews

  2. "If they over-indulge, they have to weep copiously on television and confess their failings as 'role-models.' Sir Brian didn't mention the most ominous aspect of Political Correctness - the shutting down of free speech in order that everyone might...
    on Aug 26, 2008 By: Lindsay Perigo Source: (press release)

  3. "We prepare comprehensively and copiously for everything, writing pages of jokes for each scenario," says Mazer. "If Borat addresses a feminist as my little chicken' you can generally predict what the reaction will be."
    on Jun 18, 2009 By: Dan Mazer Source: This is London

Word of the Day
untenable untenable
/ən ˈtɛ nə bəl /