muchness

All Noun
39 examples (0.01 sec)
  • Men and their actions were not all much of a muchness to him. Cited from What I Remember, Volume 2, by Thomas Adolphus Trollope
  • I told them that it was on account of the muchness that I declined. Cited from The Complete Works of Artemus Ward [Browne] Part 6
  • "Why they are all pretty much of a muchness for that." Cited from It Is Never Too Late to Mend, by Charles Reade
  • They're all pretty much of a muchness. Cited from The Great Adventure, by Arnold Bennett [AKA: Enoch Arnold Bennett]
  • If a man is to believe all that he hears, by George, they're all much of a muchness. Cited from The Claverings, by Anthony Trollope
  • Form and colour are like reputations which when they become shady are much of a muchness. Cited from The Note-Books of Samuel Butler, Samuel Butler #14
  • "Black and white, we're all of a muchness." Cited from A Fascinating Traitor,by Col. Richard Henry Savage
  • Despite the muchness of sheep, the importance of sheep farming declined in later centuries.
  • For the text denies the previously declared so-muchness; and declares more than that. Cited from The Vedanta-Sutras, by Trans. George Thibaut
  • Superlation and over-muchness amplifies; it may be above faith, but never above a mean. Cited from Discoveries and Some Poems,by Ben Jonson
  • "That sort of life is much of a muchness." Cited from Sleeping Fires: A Novel, by Gertrude Atherton
  • Hence there is felt the want of a specification showing what constitutes the Self of that muchness. Cited from The Vedanta-Sutras with the Commentary by Sankaracarya
  • After the intellectuals of the advance guard came the intellectuals of the rear: they were much of a muchness. Cited from Jean-Christophe Journey's End, by Romain Rolland
  • Mrs. Baker laughed cheerfully and remarked that they were very much of a muchness. Cited from Democracy An American Novel, by Henry Adams
  • They're much of a muchness with ourselves -- bad and good; a little of all sorts; the same flesh and blood as we are. Cited from Mistress and Maid, by Dinah Craik [AKA Miss Mulock]
  • She imposes awe and respect by the muchness of her personality, to such a degree that you probably credit her with far greater moral and intellectual force than she can fairly claim. Cited from The Wit and Humor of America, Vol. I (of X), ed. by Marshall P. Wilder
  • The lazy doctrine that men are much of a muchness gave way to a higher respect for merit and to more effectual standards of competency. Cited from The Life of William Ewart Gladstone, Vol. 1 (of 3), by John Morley
  • I guess it was much of a muchness -- near about six of one and a half dozen of tother; two eyes aint much better than one, if they are both blind. Cited from The Clockmaker, by Thomas Chandler Haliburton
  • One would like to see a drawing of the process, though the sketch would probably much resemble the picture of a muchness, so admirably described by the mock turtle. Cited from Falling in Love, by Grant Allen
  • He also tells a story about three young girls who live in a treacle well, live on treacle, and draw pictures of things beginning with M, such as mousetraps, memory and muchness.
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Meaning of muchness

  • noun Greatness of quantity or measure or extent