-esque

(from Proto-Germanic -iskaz, Vulgar Latin -iscus, Italian -esco, and then French -esque: a suffix forming adjuectives and indicating "resemblance, style, manner, or distinctive character, etc., of")

sculpturesque (adjective), more sculpturesque, most sculpturesque
Like sculpture; having the qualities of shape, statue-like forms, etc.
sermonesque (adjective), more sermonesque, most sermonesque
Having the nature or style of a sermon by a preacher or evangelist with the force of condemnation for sins.
statuesque (adjective), more statuesque, most statuesque
Suggestive or descriptive of a statue, as in proportion, grace, beauty, or dignity; stately.
tauroesque (adjective), more tauroesque, most tauroesque
Characterized by, or resembling, a bull, as in appearance or manner.
Titanesque, titanesque (adjective); more Titanesque, more titanesque; most Titanesque, most titanesque
1. Descriptive of a person who is of great size, strength, or achievement: A Titanesque god was considered to be of enormous size, power, influence, etc.
2. When not capitalized, it refers to someone whose power, achievement, intellect, or physical size is extraordinarily impressive: At 60, Jack LaLanne swam from Alcatraz Island to Fisherman’s Wharf handcuffed, shackled and towing a 1,000-pound boat; then when he was 70, handcuffed and shackled again, he towed 70 boats, carrying a total of 70 people, a mile and a half through Long Beach Harbor proving his titanesque capabilities.
unpicturesque (adjective), more unpicturesque, most unpicturesque
Without beauty or charm; not lovely and not attractive.