English version

verbose

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishverbosever‧bose /vɜːˈbəʊs $ vɜːrˈboʊs/ adjective  TOO/TOO MUCHusing or containing too many words For once, his usually verbose wife was content to listen. Legal writing is often unclear and verbose.verbosely adverbverbosity /vɜːˈbɒsəti $ vɜːrˈbɑː-/ noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
verboseMuch academic language is, in practice, obscure and verbose.Parts are too brief or repetitive and verbose.He had taken it for granted that his verbose and glib explanation of the facts would convince the jury of his innocence.But around it, the group of men was smartly clad, verbose and seriously agitated.Legal writing is frequently criticised for being unclear, verbose, convoluted and incomprehensible.I freed myself from the antiquated strait jacket of his verbose speech patterns.a verbose television sportscaster
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