speaking with a stammer; having some impediment in speech ...1656 obs. rare
from Latin blæsiloquentem, from blæsus (lisping, stammering) + loquentem (speaking)
FIRST DOCUMENTED USE
1656 - Blesiloquent (blaesiloquus) broad-spoken, or that speaks stammeringly.
From: Glossographia, Or, A Dictionary Interpreting all such Hard words of whatsoever language now used in our refined English tongue with etymologies, definitions and historical observations on the same
- Thomas Blount
"...Members of Parliament who wish to abuse each other without using unparliamentary language would find The New World of Words a useful handbook. They might gracefully call gentlemen on the other side of the House either blesiloquent or superbiloquent, they might accuse an opponent of morology with impunity, whereas if they were to say that he was "talking like a fool," they might be called to order by the Speaker, who would consider them immorigerous (rude), and describe their behaviour as propudious (shameful)..."
From: The Saturday Review
Of Politics, Literature, Science, and Art
No. 1,834, Vol. 70, December 20, 1890
The New World of Words