chockful


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Adj.1.chockful - packed full to capacity; "chowder chockablock with pieces of fish"
full - containing as much or as many as is possible or normal; "a full glass"; "a sky full of stars"; "a full life"; "the auditorium was full to overflowing"
References in periodicals archive ?
Years after its logo of a triumphant fist first appeared, Micromax continues to make inroads into a market that is now chockful of choices.
Originally we went to Next on Leeds Road but it was absolutely chockful, so we came to the Next in the Kingsgate Centre and that was a lot better though a lot of the stuff in my size had gone so we went to House of Fraser.
Answering the hitherto-unposed question of what you get when you cross a Kim Deal-fronted Pixies with Blondie and the Ronettes, it's a marvellous piece of work, chockful of blinding tunes and fantastic choruses.
The information isn't necessarily new but is so concisely put and chockful of information without jargon that few could turn away from it in confusion.
Liverpool is now chockful of hotels, with others planned.
It was a year of misery and mayhem, chockful of failing banks and crunching credit, with a side order of doom and gloom.
And brief though Shortest is, it's chockful of interpretive issues.
Literally a match of two halves, Aston Villa v Arsenal was chockful of style and tenacity.
She never looked in the remotest bother here, absolutely chockful of running from three out, and there was no point in Kevin Manning playing jockeys and trying to rein in the inevitable.
Bartenders have morphed into mixologists and bar chefs--mad scientists with a shelf chockful of magic elixirs.
The last case was of a man guarding a han who'd been found stealing the guests' clothes for a number of years; he hadn't sold any, his little house being chockful of other men's worn jubbes and salvars.