chockfull

Definitions

  • Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • pred. a chockfull Quite full; full to capacity; choke-full; as, chowder chock-full of clams.
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Usage

In literature:

Them French boats are chockfull o' Freemasons, an' that's why.
""Captains Courageous"" by Rudyard Kipling
Blind, chockfull of sin!
"The Nigger Of The "Narcissus" A Tale Of The Forecastle" by Joseph Conrad
He's also chockfull of regard for you and yours, ma'am.
"Rivers of Ice" by R.M. Ballantyne
It's chockfull of stuff, now I tell ye!
"Peak and Prairie" by Anna Fuller
He was chockfull of lead when he rolled over.
"Winter Fun" by William O. Stoddard
Why, his father was just an old man chockfull of old-fashioned ideas and prejudices.
"The Amazing Inheritance" by Frances R. Sterrett
One of them was an Irishman chockfull of fun and stories.
"Diary of an Enlisted Man" by Lawrence Van Alstyne
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In news:

From Stockholm to Sao Paulo, the fall fest circuit is chockfull of offerings that appeal to virtually every taste and market demand.
La Villita is chock–full of activities and exhibits 3-9 pm Friday and 10 a.m.-6 pm Saturday.
Chockfull of succulent shrimp and fluffy white rice, Nimbeaux's shrimp gumbo is today's Dish of the Day.
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