from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. superlative form of fat: most fat.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The evolutionary forces that separate the fattest from the fittest and the sustainable from the irrelevant are tearing apart the homeostasis that maintained the stability and survival of the energy-intensive businesses, urbanized communities and consumer lifestyles.

    Think Progress » Big Oil Launches Attack On Al Gore

  • At 240 pounds, Elmsley was known as the fattest undergraduate of his day.

    American Connections

  • In seventh place when it came to brains Cicero placed Cassius Longinus—“that barrel of lard”—who was sometimes called the fattest man in Rome.


  • A few years ago I moved to Philly, which recently had been named the fattest city in America.

    Fat State, Thin State, Red State, Blue State

  • Which is his real mother Lucy cannot quite make out, for she sees an immense party of black women, all shiny and polished, with a great many beads wound round their heads, necks, ankles, and wrists; and nothing besides the tiniest short petticoats: and all the fattest are the smartest; indeed, they have gourds of milk beside them, and are drinking it all day long to keep themselves fat.

    Little Lucy's Wonderful Globe

  • Associated Press dubbed the fattest city in the country.


  • In previous years, Philadelphia and Oklahoma City were dubbed the fattest cities and later began efforts to combat the problem. News - Top Stories

  • "It shows the motivation of the people in this area, after being called the fattest region in America," said Riley, also a business education teacher at Cabell Midland High School.


  • _presents_ from actual suitors; but no suitor could obtain a hearing from any one of them, until he had paid into court certain fees, of which the fattest was a sum of money for the judge's personal use.

    A Book About Lawyers

  • In the cabin, in the shieling, in the home of the "fattest" farmer, as well as around the open hearth of the most lowly peasant, in town and country, wherever there were hearts that hoped for Irish liberty and that throbbed to the martial music of "the old cause," the name of

    Ireland Since Parnell


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