rhapsodical


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Elizabeth Read was a social worker in Stepney (D4 170, n12); in a letter to Quentin Bell dated July 26, 1933, L5 206-07 (2767), Woolf says she's "a virgin, living with a large dog, rhapsodical, slim--about eighteen; now lodged in an Inn--but for the past six months at Quentins, in the village" (206).
Gold-edged cards land on my doormat on a daily basis but I think I can safely say I have never had such a rhapsodical request for something so strange.
Henry Reynolds may invoke "the naked truth" in his Mythomystes (1632) but his own style is turgid and rhapsodical, to say the least.