Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.

  • adjective Much or many.
  • adverb To a great degree or extent.
  • pronoun A large amount or extent.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective much; a great deal of

Etymologies

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

[Spanish, from Old Spanish, from Latin multus; see mel- in Indo-European roots.]

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From Spanish mucho

Examples

  • Nos estamos convirtiendo, sin mucho esfuerzo, en una mala copia del PRI.

    Archive 2005-03-01

  • Nos estamos convirtiendo, sin mucho esfuerzo, en una mala copia del PRI.

    La Profesora Abstraida

  • When my friend says, "Te quiero mucho," is he really telling me he loves me??

    M�s con un/una

  • "Te quiero mucho," is he really telling me he loves me??

    M�s con un/una

  • In other words, learn the Spanish phrase "mucho gusto."

    Washington Post: Breaking News, World, US, DC News & Analysis

  • In other words, learn the Spanish phrase "mucho gusto."

    www.startribune.com

  • The top selling non-fiction book Blink is coining mucho bling for Malcolm Gladwell, yet in 1997 Gladwell wrote a New Yorker article called "The Sports Taboo: Why blacks are like boys and whites are like girls," which made exactly the same argument as Larry Summers made about what is innately different in the capabilities of males and females -- that men have a larger standard deviation on many traits, so there are more men at the top and bottom of the bell curves.

    Archive 2005-02-27

  • The top selling non-fiction book Blink is coining mucho bling for Malcolm Gladwell, yet in 1997 Gladwell wrote a New Yorker article called "The Sports Taboo: Why blacks are like boys and whites are like girls," which made exactly the same argument as Larry Summers made about what is innately different in the capabilities of males and females -- that men have a larger standard deviation on many traits, so there are more men at the top and bottom of the bell curves.

    Malcolm Gladwell on "The Sports Taboo: Why blacks are like boys and whites are like girls"

  • Charles Hurwitz … from texas, if I’m not mistaken … in mucho hot water … good for him.

    Think Progress » After warmest January in history, Vancouver airlifts in snow for Winter Olympics.

  • I don't know exactly what would have happened if he hadn't've been, but I think it would have been what Wireman calls mucho feo - very ugly.

    Duma Key

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