Associations to the word «Thick»
THICK, adjective. Relatively great in extent from one surface to the opposite in its smallest solid dimension.
THICK, adjective. Measuring a certain number of units in this dimension.
THICK, adjective. Heavy in build; thickset.
THICK, adjective. Densely crowded or packed.
THICK, adjective. Having a viscous consistency.
THICK, adjective. Abounding in number.
THICK, adjective. Impenetrable to sight.
THICK, adjective. Difficult to understand, or poorly articulated.
THICK, adjective. (informal) Stupid.
THICK, adjective. (informal) Friendly or intimate.
THICK, adjective. Deep, intense, or profound.
THICK, adverb. In a thick manner.
THICK, adverb. Thickly.
THICK, adverb. Frequently; in great numbers.
THICK, noun. The thickest, or most active or intense, part of something.
THICK, noun. A thicket.
THICK, noun. (slang) A stupid person; a fool.
THICK, verb. (archaic) (transitive) To thicken.
THICK AND THIN, noun. Both thickets and thin woodland; (through) all obstacles in a path.
THICK AND THIN, noun. (idiomatic) Both good and bad times.
THICK AND THREEFOLD, adverb. (dated) In quick succession, or in great numbers.
THICK AS A BRICK, adjective. (simile) stupid; slow to learn or understand.
THICK AS A PLANK, adjective. Very stupid
THICK AS CHAMP, adjective. (informal) Very ignorant or foolish.
THICK AS THIEVES, adjective. (idiomatic) (simile) (of friends or members of a group) Intimate, close-knit.
THICK AS TWO SHORT PLANKS, adjective. Very stupid.
THICK OF THINGS, noun. (idiomatic) A central or major role in a situation; a position in which one is surrounded by or very involved in complex, changing events.
THICK SKIN, noun. Used other than as an idiom: see thick, skin.
THICK SKIN, noun. (idiom) Ability to take criticism or harsh behavior without being easily offended.
THICK SPACE, noun. (metal type) A metal block used to separate words, one third of an em in width.
THICK SPACE, noun. (typography) In digital text, a character representing a thick space.
THICK SPACES, noun. Plural of thick space
THICK STUFF, noun. (nautical) All plank that is more than four inches thick and less than twelve.
THICK WIND, noun. A defect of respiration in a horse, not associated with noise in breathing or with the signs of emphysema.
THICK, noun. The location of something surrounded by other things; "in the midst of the crowd".
THICK, adverb. With a thick consistency; "the blood was flowing thick".
THICK, adverb. In quick succession; "misfortunes come fast and thick".
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".
THICK, adjective. Having component parts closely crowded together; "a compact shopping center"; "a dense population"; "thick crowds"; "a thick forest"; "thick hair".
THICK, adjective. Relatively dense in consistency; "thick cream"; "thick soup"; "thick smoke"; "thick fog".
THICK, adjective. Spoken as if with a thick tongue; "the thick speech of a drunkard"; "his words were slurred".
THICK, adjective. Having a short and solid form or stature; "a wrestler of compact build"; "he was tall and heavyset"; "stocky legs"; "a thickset young man".
THICK, adjective. Hard to pass through because of dense growth; "dense vegetation"; "thick woods".
THICK, adjective. (of darkness) very intense; "thick night"; "thick darkness"; "a face in deep shadow"; "deep night".
THICK, adjective. (used informally) associated on close terms; "a close friend"; "the bartender was chummy with the regular customers"; "the two were thick as thieves for months".
THICK, adjective. (used informally) stupid.
THICK, adjective. Abounding; having a lot of; "the top was thick with dust".
The chief virtue that language can have is clearness, and nothing detracts from it so much as the use of unfamiliar words.