Definition of mucho in English:

mucho

Line breaks: mucho
Pronunciation: /ˈmʊtʃəʊ
 
, ˈmʌtʃəʊ/
informal , humorous

determiner

Much or many: that caused me mucho problems
More example sentences
  • During this White Hot Winter, I'll be trying to keep warm (a hard task when you're on a swim team), watching TV, drinking mucho hot chocolate, and making the most of my senior year of high school.
  • The Ontario government takes them from their parents and turns them into a freakshow roadside attraction, bringing mucho tourist dollars to northern Ontario and into government coffers but not so much into la famille Dionne.
  • I couldn't stay all afternoon because I had mucho stuff to do, and Mark was leaving early so I asked him drop me off somewhere I could catch a bus to the skytrain.

adverb

[usually as submodifier] Back to top  
Very: he was being mucho macho
More example sentences
  • He changed the boat's name from the sweet-and-saucy Bouy Toy to the mucho macho Duke-Stir in December 2004, according to Coast Guard records.
  • I have tried to emulate his laconic, ‘devil-may-care’ charm, and I have certainly taken on board his capacity to say a flippant remark at times when the rest of the world is in mucho serious mode.
  • I respect them mucho and would carefully ponder what they had to say.

Origin

Spanish.

Definition of mucho in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove adverts and access premium resources

Word of the day hypnopompic
Pronunciation: ˌhɪpnə(ʊ)ˈpɒmpɪk
adjective
relating to the state immediately preceding waking up