- v. Simple past tense and past participle of thicken.
- adj. having calluses; having skin made tough and thick through wear
- adj. made thick in consistency
- adj. made or having become thick
“That's what I call thickened truth," said the American, looking solemnly round.”
“It does seem unlikely that a Habermasian cosmopolitianism, no matter how supplemented and thickened, is going to be able to open itself to forms of ethos and character that come from religious traditions.”
“The name thickened to a sob as he repeated it, and then suddenly he rose and cried in an awful voice, "Oh, I'm a fool!”
“I have let my son have the jacket as I have "thickened" some and it is a little tight on me now.”
“Actually, there have been times when we have "thickened" or added weight to a model or "thinned" a model by smoothing out bulges that may distort the shape of the clothes.”
“Every new or "thickened" settlement is a gift to Palestinian extremists who point to them as evidence that Israel will never permit establishment of a Palestinian state.”
“How someone who drew the LT characters with such lean and vibrant energy could later render Bugs and Daffy as paunchy, evenly proportioned and generally "thickened" is a complete puzzle.”
“By the time the plot had "thickened" thus far, the scene changed, and we got to London at once.”
“Mr. Bradley said a variety of security programs overlap when they should be harmonized, noting the Canada-U.S. border has "thickened" for truckers in recent years as they seek to comply with an array of rules introduced by the U.S. and Canadian governments.”
“To complete this picture by a sketch of his person, we must add that at fifty-nine years of age Phellion had "thickened," to use a term of the bourgeois vocabulary.”
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