All Adjective Noun
76,221 examples (0.04 sec)
  • Public opinion is a stone wall, the thickest and highest in the world. Cited from Secret History Revealed By Lady Peggy O'Malley, C.N. and A.M. Williamson
  • The wall was about long, high, and thick.
  • A thick group can also support invasion of enemy spheres of influence.
  • Each of the main windows in this exhibit is wide, tall, and thick.
  • An individual's hair volume, as a result, be thin, normal, or thick.
  • In some locations the jungle was too thick to see very far.
  • They wrote that spears flew very thick, and about thirty men were wounded.
  • It sometimes has a very thick skin so is cut open lengthwise before eating.
  • I don't share the belief that blood is thicker than water.
  • It is made of adobe walls that are often several feet thick.
  • Thick stews are found often in these northern areas as well.
  • Dates contain a single stone about long and thick.
  • The two rivals would help each other through thick and thin, and remained best friends until their deaths.
  • If too thick, a little boiling water can be added.
  • Field hospital work took me where the fighting was thickest. Cited from The Secrets of the German War Office, A.K. Graves
  • Contrast is excellent; however it is not for use with thick objects.
  • On their way through the thick forest surrounding the castle, they meet a spirit, who foretells their future.
  • They are typically small animals with short legs, short, round ears, and thick fur.
  • The thickest section should be less than, but can be greater.
  • They were to high, thick at the base, with a ditch wide and deep along the front.
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Meaning of thick

  • adjective Not thin; of a specific thickness or of relatively great extent from one surface to the opposite usually in the smallest of the three solid dimensions
    an inch thick, a thick board, a thick sandwich, spread a thick layer of butter, thick coating of dust, thick warm blankets
  • adjective Relatively dense in consistency
    thick cream, thick soup, thick smoke, thick fog
  • adverb In quick succession
    misfortunes come fast and thick