Lavish vs Rococo - What's the difference?
| Related terms
Lavish is a related term of rococo.
As an adjective lavish
is expending or bestowing profusely; profuse; prodigal.
As a verb lavish
is to expend or bestow with profusion; to use with prodigality; to squander; as, to lavish money or praise.
As a noun rococo is
rococo or rococo
can be rococo.
* (l), (l), (l) (obsolete)
Expending or bestowing profusely; profuse; prodigal.
, title=(The Celebrity
, passage=The day was cool and snappy for August, and the Rise all green with a lavish
nature. Now we plunged into a deep shade with the boughs lacing each other overhead, and crossed dainty, rustic bridges over the cold trout-streams, the boards giving back the clatter of our horses' feet:
Superabundant; excessive; as, lavish spirits.
* 1623 , (William Shakespeare), (Measure for Measure) Act 2 Scene 2
- Mind you, clothes were clothes in those days. There was a great deal of them, lavish both in material and in workmanship.
- Let her haue needfull, but not lauish meanes
* (expending profusely): profuse, prodigal, wasteful, extravagant, exuberant, immoderate
* See also
To expend or bestow with profusion; to use with prodigality; to squander; as, to lavish money or praise.
A style of baroque architecture and decorative art, from 18th century France, having elaborate ornamentation.
Of, or relating to the rococo style.
Over-elaborate or complicated.