Who gormandizes on current events will pay the price with a morbid mind and with false conclusions in his reasoning.
"Questionable Amusements and Worthy Substitutes" by J. M. Judy
How he gormandizes, that jolly miller!
"George Cruikshank" by William Makepeace Thackeray
Tender, helpless, innocent and beautiful, they are almost sure to be victimized and gormandized.
"Punchinello, Vol. 2, No. 29, October 15, 1870" by Various
But when were there ever scruples over food on Peace River, that theatre of mighty feats of gormandism?
"Through the Mackenzie Basin" by Charles Mair
Antonyms: voluptuary, sensualist, sybarite, worldling, epicure, gormand.
"Putnam's Word Book" by Louis A. Flemming
I have already hinted to you what gormandizers some of the comrades of King Ulysses were.
"The Children's Hour, Volume 3 (of 10)" by Various
Trees, after being topped, throw off suckers, which are called gormandizers, from each joint, but more especially at the head.
"The Commercial Products of the Vegetable Kingdom" by P. L. Simmonds
But Rose shopped and gormandized and enjoyed her healthy animal life.
"The Lost Lady of Lone" by E.D.E.N. Southworth
Hence other planters call them "thieves," and "gormandizers," saying that they suck the sap from the tree, turning all to wood.
"Cocoa and Chocolate" by Arthur W. Knapp
A temperate subsistence on adulterated, poisonous, or drugged foods might be better for one's health than gormandizing on pure foods.
"Civics and Health" by William H. Allen