thickish

All Adjective
63 examples (0.03 sec)
  • The other young person's were thickish, more level; a full brown colour. Cited from Rhoda Fleming by George Meredith, v1
  • Keep stirring it with a knife, until it becomes a smooth and thickish mass. Cited from The Allinson Vegetarian Cookery Book, by Thomas R. Allinson
  • A small blob of green thickish mucus in ordinary white mucus came away in my presence. Cited from The Healthy Life, Vol. V, Nos. 24-28, ed. by Charles William Daniel
  • They have a thickish Skin, and large Stone, which makes them not yield much Juice. Cited from A New Voyage to Carolina, by John Lawson
  • In answer to it, he bids her "put it into some liquid of a more thickish substance." Cited from Trial of Mary Blandy, edited by William Roughead
  • The ground tissue is composed of comparatively large cells with thickish, soft walls, that contain much starch. Cited from Elements of Structural and Systematic Botany, Douglas Houghton Campbell
  • I had a long, thickish piece of hard twine, which I devoted to the mouth of the bag. Cited from Dick Cheveley, by W. H. G. Kingston
  • A Putter is a short thickish club used for jogging the ball into the hole with. Cited from Punch, Vol. 102, January 16, 1892, Ed. by Francis Burnand
  • The line was evidently a thickish cord, for as he looked it was pulled in and the end disappeared in the darkness. Cited from The Empty House And Other Ghost Stories, by Algernon Blackwood
  • A thickish blizzard blew all day yesterday, but it was clear and there was only surface drift when we turned out for the night march. Cited from Worst Journey in the World, Volumes 1 and 2, by Apsley Cherry-Garrard
  • Most warts are joined by thin to thickish ridges, forming a very incomplete network.
  • It was thickish weather then, much thicker than it is now -- in fact, there'll soon be no breeze left, and look at the stars! Cited from The Ghost, by Arnold Bennett
  • The neck and body are moderate in type but thickish with a rounded chest and good solid musculature structure.
  • Another highly ornamental piece of cannel coal is in the form of a short spear-head with a thickish stem. Cited from The Clyde Mystery, by Andrew Lang
  • It was but a sort of mud-hole of yellowish, thickish water. Cited from The Desert Valley, by Jackson Gregory
  • Miriam pursed her lips to a tight bunch and sat twisting her long thickish fingers. Cited from Pointed Roofs (Pilgrimage 1), Dorothy Richardson
  • It has a slender stem and thickish leaves, heart-shaped at the base; its rays number from ten to fifteen and are usually bright blue, sometimes violet blue. Cited from Some Summer Days in Iowa, by Frederick John Lazell
  • "Blowing hard, sir, and the weather getting thickish." Cited from Hard Cash, Charles Reade
  • There were several pieces of thickish pine-trunk lying outside in the snow, pieces that had been cut to form uprights for the rough shedding over their shaft. Cited from To Win or to Die, by George Manville Fenn
  • To produce it the tree is, during the rainy season, pierced, when a yellowish-white coloured and thickish juice runs out into the vessels prepared to receive it. Cited from My First Voyage to Southern Seas, by W.H.G. Kingston
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