“I ate a chunky bar of chocolate.”
“I prefer chunky blonde girls to skinny brunettes.”
Of a cat: having a large, solid bodyline.
“The British Shorthair has a distinctively chunky body, dense coat and broad face.”
Native American game.
Relatively great in extent from one surface to the opposite in its smallest solid dimension.
Measuring a certain number of units in this dimension.
“I want some planks that are two inches thick.”
Heavy in build; thickset.
“He had such a thick neck that he had to turn his body to look to the side.”
Densely crowded or packed.
“We walked through thick undergrowth.”
Having a viscous consistency.
“My mum’s gravy was thick but at least it moved about.”
Abounding in number.
“The room was thick with reporters.”
Impenetrable to sight.
“We drove through thick fog.”
Difficult to understand, or poorly articulated.
“We had difficulty understanding him with his thick accent.”
“He was as thick as two short planks.”
Friendly or intimate.
“They were as thick as thieves.”
Deep, intense, or profound.
Curvy and voluptuous, and especially having large hips.
In a thick manner.
“Snow lay thick on the ground.”
“Bread should be sliced thick to make toast.”
Frequently; in great numbers.
“The arrows flew thick and fast around us.”
The thickest, or most active or intense, part of something.
“It was mayhem in the thick of battle.”
A stupid person; a fool.
with opposite sides or surfaces that are far or relatively far apart
“the walls are 5 feet thick”
“thick slices of bread”
“thick metal cables”
(of a garment or other knitted or woven item) made of heavy material
“a thick sweater”
(of writing or printing) consisting of broad lines
“a headline in thick black type”
made up of a large number of things or people close together
“the road winds through thick forest”
“his hair was long and thick”
densely filled or covered with
“the air was thick with tension”
“the ground was thick with yellow leaves”
(of the air or atmosphere, or a substance in the air) opaque, dense, or heavy
“a motorway pile-up in thick fog”
“a thick cloud of smoke”
(of a person’s head) having a dull pain or heavy feeling, especially as a result of a hangover or illness
“influenza can cause a thick head”
“Stephen woke late, his head thick and his mouth sour”
(of a liquid or a semi-liquid substance) relatively firm in consistency; not flowing freely
of low intelligence; stupid
“he’s a bit thick”
(of a voice) not clear or distinct; hoarse or husky
“Guy’s voice was thick with desire”
“a snarling thick voice”
(of an accent) very marked and difficult to understand
“a thick French accent”
having a very close, friendly relationship
“he’s very thick with the new master”
the most active or crowded part of something
“we were in the thick of the battle”
in or with deep, dense, or heavy mass
“bread spread thick with butter”