Much in a sentence

The word "much" in a example sentences. Learn the definition of much and how to use it in a sentence.

This website focus on english words and example sentences, so everyone can learn how to use them. Easily browse through english vocabulary, listen the sentences or copy them.

Definition of Much

  • Great in quantity; long in duration; as, much rain has fallen; much time.
  • Many in number.
  • A great quantity; a great deal; also, an indefinite quantity; as, you have as much as I.
  • A thing uncommon, wonderful, or noticeable; something considerable.
  • To a great degree or extent; greatly; abundantly; far; nearly.
  • a great amount or extent
  • (degree adverb used before a noun phrase) for all practical purposes but not completely
  • very
  • to a great degree or extent
  • to a very great degree or extent
  • frequently or in great quantities
  • (quantifier used with mass nouns) great in quantity or degree or extent

How to use much in a sentence. Much pronunciation.

Isn't the house of the snail as much to him as the turtle's shell to the turtle?
play
copy
Well, it was so strange, and it fixed itself upon my mind so deeply, and thy writings at the hut have been so much in my hands and in my mind, that I have put it all down here.
play
copy
She won't let Shakespeare or Milton be standards much longer.
play
copy
To step aside is human-' Mr. Claridge, of that Egypt I don't know much more'n would entitle me to say, How d'ye do.
play
copy
Lacey had talked so much, not because he was garrulous only, but because the inquiry in David's eyes was an encouragement to talk.
play
copy
There was nothing in them which could be challenged, could be construed into active criticism of men or things; and yet much he said was horrifying.
play
copy
There were no Grand Viziers in Egypt; but he was as much like one as possible, and he had one uncommon virtue, he was greatly generous.
play
copy
He would give much to hear the conversation between Kaid and the stranger; he was all too conscious of its purport.
play
copy
He was too much of a philosopher to seek to do David physical injury-a futile act; for it could do him no good in the end, could not mend his own fortunes; and, merciless as he could be on occasion, he had no love of bloodshed.
play
copy
Would he not prove to be as much out of place as was the face of that English girl?
play
copy
It would much have astonished him if Nahoum had not shown a gaping darkness somewhere in his tale, and he felt for the key to the mystery.
play
copy
Shall I at last whisper, and follow, and evade, believe in no one, much less in myself, steal in and out of men's confidences to use them for my own purposes?
play
copy
I will not put myself so much in your debt.
play
copy
I will not demand so much of you.
play
copy
Did he not say as much to me before you came, when I was dumb with terror?
play
copy
He owed this man much.
play
copy
He, at any rate, had not amassed riches out of his position, and so much could not be said of any other servant of the Prince Pasha.
play
copy
Much he had heard of Nahoum's powerful will, hidden under a genial exterior, and behind his friendly, smiling blue eyes.
play
copy
I know little of the English, though I know them humane and honest; but my brother, Foorgat Bey, he was much among them, lived much in England, was a friend to many great English.
play
copy
And, if riches could be got, as this pale Frank proposed, by less extortion from the fellah and less kourbash, so much the happier for all. He was capable of patriotism, and this Quaker dreamer had stirred it in him a little.
play
copy

Examples of Much

Example #1
Then he would buy my Colisyum, and I wouldn't sell it for all his puffball lordship might offer.
Example #2
Possession's nine points were with me; and here I sat and faced him; and here he stormed, and would do this and should do that; and I went on with my work.
Example #3
When I asked Soolsby how it came he had been rumoured dead, he said that he himself had been the cause of it; but for what purpose he would not say, save that he was going a long voyage, and had made up his mind to return no more.
Example #4
I think it true, and sadly true, that a man with a vice which he is able to satisfy easily and habitually, even as another satisfies a virtue, may give up the wider actions of the world and the possibilities of his life for the pleasure which his one vice gives him, and neither miss nor desire those greater chances of virtue or ambition which he has lost.
Example #5
She won't have it-simply won't have England swaggering over the English language.
Example #6
If Chicago can't have the newest thing, she won't have anything.