from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. a small amount
- adj. toothsome
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Toothsome.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Full of teeth.
- Toothsome; palatable.
- n. A small draught of any liquor.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
That does not mean it is well-written, correct, without grammatical errors or overuse of toothful adjectives.
September 9, 2009 at 2:23 am awlso toothful effen yu kepe lyun!
Mr. Bucket frequently observes, in friendly circles where there is no restraint, that he likes a toothful of your fine old brown East
He had two broad, flat noses and two toothful mouths; one of each in what would ordinarily be called the front of his round, shining, hairless head; the other in the back.
Upon which, turning to me, he said, "see what you can do with him, boy -- if you cant keep him along with you, you dont get a toothful in this house."
"You said a hollow-toothful that time, kid!" declared Rolling Stone, as he cantered up ahead to take part in a consultation, caused when a new
Ever have a toothful of that kind of goose-breast or second joint? ...
Christian-like, as the said waiters never return the same -- sit anywhere, just to accommodate -- eat everything, to prove they have no squeamish partialities -- know to a toothful what a bottom of brandy _should be_ -- the exact quantity they may drink, free gratis, and the most likely victim to _drop upon_ for any further nourishment they may require.
Constable McCarthy, let you take a toothful out of that decanter and tell us what it is.
"I guess you won't make a toothful of me," said Rabbit, "I am as strong as you, though I am little."