(comparative more lubric, superlative most lubric)
- 1761, John Lauder, Lord Fountainhall, The Decisions of the Lords of Council and Session, June 6th 1678—July 30th 1712, Volume II, page 147,
- His own letter ſent down with the bill canvels it; and Waterton, his own brother, depones on the veriſimilitude of his ſubſcription: and there can be nothing more lubric and conjectural, than to find a writ falſe on the mathematical points of the longitudes and angles of letters and ſubſcriptions […] .
- 1773, William Creech (edit), The Edinburgh Magazine and Review by a Society of Gentlemen, Volumes 1-2, page 141,
- Why does he corrupt his fellow-citizens by treating the moſt lubric and wanton of all ſubjects, and reviving the idea of Lucian's Amores?
From Latin lubricus.