Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. Excessively.
  • adj. Amusing; entertaining.
  • n. A quantity which is excessive to the point of being inappropriate, harmful, or overwhelming.
  • interj. An expression of satisfaction.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adv. more than necessary

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • She wanted so badly a mother or father she recognized, some warm and loving place and person she would know, and it just seemed more likely to find them at the place called Kenigh, The disappointed and sad looks on the faces of her old friends, whom she could not remember, was almost too much to bear; she pleaded to go at once.

    SNOW

  • Our fear was that the company was to going to pay way too much for it, he said of BSkyB.The crisis is far from over.

    Humbled Murdoch says sorry as protege Brooks quits

  • Every single high school girl in America waits outside, dressed in hip huggers, Tommy Girl skirts, and far too much makeup.

    After Hours

  • "Giostra" of Lorenzo; a number of briefer lyrics (strambotti, rispetti, sonetti); a prose tale; and a "Confessione" in terza-rima, which has too much the air of a parody of parts of Scripture.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 12: Philip II-Reuss

  • Then he called the bridegroom aside and said, “Everyone brings out the choice wine first and then the cheaper wine after the guests have had too much to drink; but you have saved the best till now.”

    The Courage To Be Christian

  • THE WOMAN WAS WEARING far too much eye makeup and seemed to hold me personally responisble for her having to work on such a beautiful day.

    Miss Misery

  • Æquiprobabilists reply that this argument proves too much for

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 12: Philip II-Reuss

  • I so do not want to know too much about Vince Carino.

    Tricks

  • Okay, so too much future-orientation is as bad as too much present orientation.

    The Time Paradox

  • Following the F-5 review, Armstrong was given “one increment” of extra instruction; following F-12, he was “returned to training with no action,” no doubt because LCDR R. S. Belcher believed Neil possessed too much potential to delay his progress.

    First Man

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