from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. A person having a mouth full of words; a chatterer.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I came home from school one day -- I had a toothache and I went to the dentist; he gave me full-mouth X-rays and I went on home.

    Voices Of Brown

  • In 1990, 65,000 Americans underwent the same procedure; each plunked down from $1,500 (for a single tooth) to $20,000 (for the rare full-mouth restoration).

    Kissing Dentures Goodbye

  • It's not that I don't like nuts, I do, but they prohibit that wonderful, smooth tongue and full-mouth experience.

    "There is no product on the planet that can match that lush, melted-chocolate mouth-feel of milk chocolate."

  • I thought of the full-mouth dental photos and clip of hair and the footprint the flight surgeon had archived in Houston.

    Riding Rockets

  • If you have a cat or a dog, be happy, because a full-mouth speculum has to be used on horses to know what is going on in their mouths!

    The Last Chance Dog

  • A Baltimore County jury has awarded a Parkville man more than $38,000 in damages from the dentist he retained to perform a full-mouth restoration.

    Maryland Daily Record

  • Members and veterans of the U.S. military are eligible to enter ClearChoice's $1.3 million Star Spangled Smiles campaign to win a full-mouth restoration. - Local News

  • It treated 10 people with complicated procedures, such as full-mouth extractions. - News

  • Lambert also said that he didn't know he was going to grab keyboard player Tommy Ratliff and give him a rather full-mouth kiss near the end of the run through "For Your Entertainment," the title track to Lambert's just-released major-label debut.


  • This provides a low-level full-mouth long chilli buzz, but the taste is dominated by strong coffee and chocolate notes.

    Irish Blogs


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