chocker


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chocker

(ˈtʃɒkə)
adj
1. informal full up; packed
2. slang Brit irritated; fed up
[C20: from chock-a-block]
Translations

chocker

[ˈtʃɒkəʳ] ADJ to be chockerestar harto (with de)
References in periodicals archive ?
A chain nath, pasa tikka and chocker necklace add to her look that is completed with a deep maroon lipstick.
We have to shut the doors and say 'we're full' - the hospital is overcrowded, the doctors surgeries are absolutely chocker and the roads aren't up to it.
Aside from her tattoos, her accessories were a diamond chocker by Giuseppe Zanotti Design, thunderbolt-shaped diamond earrings, a fringe clutch, as well as bright neon green nails.
The trouble is Alan's diary is chocker block and finding an opportunity was the biggest obstacle.
are "Cardiff's road capacity is not full at all for the majority of the day, but in certain particular times of the day it is fairly chocker.
Wear the wide flare pants and wide lapel blazer with a cool metal chocker.
An evening dress in this collection contains a sash with plastic neon beads, a necklace from rope, melted plastic and ribbon, which has been converted into a chocker for a blouse.
The ICC's new future tours programme is being worked on and the schedule I've seen is pretty chocker," he said.
Obviously there will be no racing and it will be far from a normal day's trading but we will be offering special offers only available on Christmas Eve and we hope the shops will be chocker.
uk, a site done on probably 1 per cent of the official site's budget and still chocker with information.
The jewellery included matha tikka s, Chandrasurya, jhumka s and chocker necklaces specially crafted by the designers for the show and flown in from Chennai.
I took part in the Sky Ride in Edinburgh last year and it was amazing to cycle round there because the roads are usually chocker with traffic but this gives people the freedom of riding bikes without worrying about cars.