Translations: Etymology: Middle English langour, langor, from Old French, from Latin languor, from langure to feel faint, languish -- more at slack
- a state of the body or mind caused by exhaustion or disease and characterized by a languid feeling: lassitude <languor of convalescence>
- listless indolence: dreaminess
- certain languor in the air hinted at an early summer -- wikipedia:James Purdy, James Purdy
- dullness, sluggishness: lack of vigor: stagnation
- from languor she passed to the lightest vivacity -- wikipedia:Elinor Wylie, Elinor Wylie
- obsolete. enfeebling disease: suffering
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