American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Full to the limit; as full as possible: a report chock-full of errors.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- See choke-full.
- adj. alternative spelling of chock full.
GNU Webster's 1913
- Quite full; full to capacity; choke-full.
- adj. packed full to capacity
“But over a rough and tumble first term chock-full of congressional standoffs and economic crises, hurt feelings and disappointments, the fever some young black professionals caught four years ago seems to have broken into mild support at best, downright apathy at worst.”
“The area, chock-full of cozy pubs, golf courses and Gaelic monuments, has tremendous pulling power and many Germans, French, Dutch and Britons have settled here over the past few decades.”
“The mag is chock-full of heartfelt testimonials to the highly regarded English author.”
“It is, however, exactly the sort of recipe that she likes to share with home cooks her new book, "Cooking in the Moment," is chock-full of such recipes.”
“Broth-based, low-fat soups, chock-full of veggies help fill you up without packing on the calories.”
“The runways and ramps were chock-full of planes, he said, requiring the pilot to circle for three hours until there was room.”
“My serial Flyover City is a blog-novel, detailing the trials and tribulations of a regular guy living in a world chock-full of super heroes and villians.”
“It is chock-full of lessons and worth every penny of its $299 cost.”
“It's a central anecdote of the story, which is chock-full of instances of Rogers getting things done and making himself indispensable to big machers such as Gergen and James Baker in Washington, or Jon Corzine, Paulson and Blankfein at Goldman.”
“The issue is chock-full of interesting data, ranging from the technological to the anthropological.”
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