Share this entry

Share this page

mucho

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

Definition of mucho in English:

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:

Share this entry

Share this page

 

What do you find interesting about this word or phrase?

Comments that don't adhere to our Community Guidelines may be moderated or removed.

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove adverts and access premium resources

Word of the day terpsichorean
Pronunciation: ˌtəːpsɪkəˈriːən
adjective
relating to dancing